Plantation America

American Feudalism

From the book, Plantation America, 2nd ed.

Why are you subject to the income tax?

According to the law of feudalism, humanity is divided into two classes: landowners and serfs.  In this law, serfs have no rights and are “written” to the land; they are bought and sold as attached to the land; they are little more than talking farm implements; they have no right to decide their status or to travel, to contract or appear in court.  If they are obedient, they are allowed to cohabit with a member of the opposite sex by a license issued by lord or priest (to produce more talking farm implements); they are allowed to attend religious services (where priests have historically acted as secret police to detect and nip in the bud any slave revolt).  If any such slave shows intelligence or asks too many questions, the entire weight of society comes down on him and he is cleansed from his community.

Opposed to feudal law is natural law, which holds that (among many other maxims), if one man has the right to life, liberty and property, all do.

American Founders reserved these rights, in a status of natural law, to members of “we the people… and our posterity”.  Thru an act of Congress, deceit and legal intimidation, American governments have deprived every man his status and protections supposedly provided by American constitutions and bills of rights.

And hardly a man, judge or lawyer understands it.

Here is the legal step-by-step procedure by which it was done.  And this analysis is lawyer-proof.

However, before we conduct this analysis, let’s have a little test.

Suppose Congress passed a law, ‘A tax is hereby imposed on the income of every gorilla’; and then demanded that you pay the tax.

What would you do… examine the word ‘income’ or ‘gorilla’?  Seven Americans out of ten would refuse to pay on grounds that they are not gorillas… probably seven.

Let’s try a slightly more realistic example.  Section eleven of the Internal Revenue Code imposes a tax on the income of every corporation.  Suppose the tax taker demanded that you pay this tax.  Would you deny it on the basis of the word ‘income’; or on the basis of the word ‘corporation’?  Hopefully you would choose the second word.

Now, here’s a more difficult question: section one of the IRC imposes a tax on the income of ‘every individual.’  The tax taker demands that you pay this tax.  Would you challenge it on the basis of ‘income’… or ‘individual’?

If you chose ‘income,’ you lose.  The legal status of a gorilla and ‘individual’ are, practically, the same.  We become a gorilla when we apply for a Social Security card; in so doing, we surrender all rights, and all standing, relative to the constitutions and bills of rights relative to all American governments.

What do we get in exchange?  We get to wear a yoke, and pay confiscatory taxes for the rest of our lives.

Now, let’s verify the previous two paragraphs step by step.

Summary of “individual” relative to SS Act and the IRC

We notice,

First, That there is no language in the SS Act that requires anyone to obtain an SS card/Number.  See Exhibit A of the Appendix in Plantation America, (PlanAm).

Second, with respect to the issuance of SS cards, the only mandatory aspect about it is imposed on the “Commissioner of Social Security” who is required to “take affirmative measures to assure that social security numbers will, to the maximum extent practicable, be assigned to all members of appropriate groups of categories of individuals – if such “individuals” request a card.  By this language, we see that no “individual” is required to request a number/card.  See Ex. A of the Appendix.

Third, that, for purposes of all federal agencies, “the term “individual” means a citizen of the United States or an alien lawfully admitted for permanent residence.”  [Italics added]  See Ex D of Appendix.

Fourth, that, for purposes of the SS Act, the definition of “individual” is the same as the definition of “individual” for all federal agencies.  See Ex F of the Appendix.

Fifth, that section one of the Civil Rights Act of 1866 states, in part, “All citizens of the United States shall have the same right… in every state and territory… as is enjoyed by white citizens thereof…”  [Italics added]  See Ex H of Appendix.

Sixth, that this language is now codified at Title 42 of the USC, section 1982.  See Ex H of Appendix.

Seventh, that this language clearly establishes a legal distinction between a “citizen of the United States” and “white citizen”.  See Ex H of Appendix.

Eighth, that white citizen is equivalent to ‘citizen of a state’ (U. S. Constitution, Articles three and four); and, to a member of ‘we the people… and our posterity’ (U. S. Constitution, Preamble and several of the first ten amendments).  See Ex I of Appendix.

Ninth. That the fourteenth amendment – if it was ever ratified – raised the Civil Rights Act to constitutional status, U. S. v Wong Kim Ark, 169 U. S. 649, 18 S. Crt. 456 at 467, 42 L. Ed. 890 (1898).  See Ex H of Appendix.

Tenth, that, owing to the constitutional status of the Civil Rights Act, the distinction between a “citizen of the United States” and white citizen is a constitutional distinction.  See Ex H of Appendix.

Eleventh, that two main purposes of the Civil Rights Act of 1866 and, hence, the fourteenth amendment, were to create and grant a kind of citizenship to recently freed black slaves, and to grant property privileges to them as those privileges were then “enjoyed [as rights] by white citizens”; thus, if there are no “white citizens,” U. S. citizens have no property rights; for, it is legally impossible for non-existent people to have any rights; and, if some one has the same right as these non-existent people, he has no right.  See Ex H of Appendix.

Twelfth, that this newly created status, created by the Civil Rights Act of 1866, was titled, “citizen of the United States.”  Ex. H of Appendix.

Thirteenth, that “citizens of the United States” have “rights” and protections only under Amendments thirteen, fourteen and fifteen; and, possibly as “persons” under amendments Three, Five, Six, Seven and Eight.  Also, white citizens have no standing under those amendments.

Fourteenth, that members of “the people… and our posterity” – also known as state citizens, preamble citizens or white citizens – have all standing relative to all American constitutions and bills of rights.  See Ex H of Appendix.

Fifteenth, that, when a white citizen applies for a Social Security card, he creates the legal presumption that he intends to surrender his status as a white citizen and assume the status of a “citizen of the United States”; this, then, makes him an “individual” as that term is defined for purposes for the Internal Revenue Code; which thus makes him subject to the income tax.

Sixteenth, that the language, “Your Social Security Card is the official verification of your Social Security Number and evidence of employment authorization,” establishes the Social Security card as a Soviet-style work permit.  (This language accompanies a copy or extract of the application for a Social Security card.)

In other words, prior to obtaining an SS card, the applicant had a right to earn a living; afterwards, he could only work by permission – by a license issued by his feudal lord.

A more detailed explanation (extended commentary and citations) of the distinction between preamble and 14th amendment citizenship is provided in Plantation America, 2nd ed., (80 pp, 8.5 x 11) by Anthony Hargis (there is a 45-day guarantee on the purchase price).  A mainstream lawyer, who prides himself on being a “devils advocate,” researched the findings in this book for more than two years and verified the findings in it.

Ordering instructions.

Timely and Related Articles

One in Ten Thousand.  This relates how English rebels (1620-50) took down corrupt judges and tax-collectors, bishops and kings who thot they had a divine right to impose taxes or debt on other men without the latters’ consent; men who, 150 years later, would guide American rebels.  These examples represent some of the most dramatic and significant scenes in the long struggle from barbarism to civilized society – scenes that have almost been completely erased from current history and law books.

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