Crowd Funded lawsuit… against the Admiral.

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A major grievance of English colonists was encroachment of admiralty jurisdiction upon colonial soil. Such jurisdiction was used to collect taxes that colonial juries would not allow. With independence, the new nation, by the Constitution, limited admiralty jurisdiction to the “high seas” and acts of war. It was the only jurisdiction by which the federal government could assess and collect coercive taxes. This meant that the federal government had no authority by which to collect such taxes within the states. See, Invasion of the Admiral, 3rd edition, the Law of the King’s Afterbirth (see due-diligence link below; do same for other references).

And so it remained until the Fratricidal War of 1861.

To finance this war, Congress assessed and seized several kinds of taxes within the states that had never been enacted before – and none conformed to existing constitutional restrictions. Those who voted such taxes knew they had no authority to do so; they just “wanted” to seize property within the States. To make such taxes constitutional would have required an Amendment V amendment process; which never happened.

This means that all internal federal taxes since the Civil War, have been assessed and seized without constitutional authority.

This also means that – since there are no statutes of limitation in common/natural/constitutional law – everyone victimized by such taxes have a constitutional basis to recover such losses – plus damages twice the amount of such taxes assessed or collected, according to ancient practice. This was a ruling in the 1894 Supreme Court case, Pollack v. Trust; if there had been no such ruling, we would simply have to invent/establish it.

Further, owing to English precedents and American founding documents, every internal federal or state tax fails the constitutional test owing to a lack of consent by those taxed. See, The Lost Right, 4th edition.

We aim to correct these constitutional violations a) by crowdfunded litigation and b) by common every-day activities. By the former, benefits will come thru judgments of juries; and will take a few years. By the latter, employment, social and investment benefits will come, within a few weeks, by networking with like-minded people.

There will be three plaintiffs for this litigation: a) Anthony Hargis, the coordinator; b) a First-Amendment assembly for former customers of ALH & Co. (who lost some $18 millions, adjusted for gold basis, and counting); c) a First-Amendment assembly for anyone outside class b).

We use such assemblies to access the power and resources declared by the First Amendment – for example, exemption from all taxes and regulations; normally styled as the status of sovereignty.

The aim of this litigation is to recover property illegally seized from each plaintiff.

This will entail correcting a mountain range of grievances: such as: those who destroyed or ruined millions of lives thru agencies of the military industrial complex (MIC), major banks that financed and profited by such plunder and related fratricide; along with numerous agencies of the federal government. These are people who routinely plan mass genocides and general plunders while they snack on caviar, drink imported wine and discuss the physical apparatus of hookers.

Thus, there are plenty of people that have great interest to ‘impede’ our aim – whether by open violence or by sabotage.

Accordingly, if we are to be successful, we must arrange protection for those who investigate, are victims or witnesses, prosecute or judge such grievances; and those who provide resources and experience to our project. This protection, to whatever degree possible, will be one of the functions provided by plaintiff assemblies.

If you are inclined to join us, we suggest that you perform a measure of due diligence, starting with  a short bio of Anthony Hargis, the co-ordinator (; this web page will lead to other pages.

You may also want to call our lead attorney: Derek Tabone (Ta-bo’-ne) 1-818-785-5000.

Further due diligence: 1) an introduction to the right of redress; 2) locate or establish an assembly.