Maritime Admiralty is Banking Law and the law of the Maritime Admiralty says that you, because you came out of your mothers water are a maritime Admiralty product, this is why the ship is sitting in its berth and is tied to the dock and the captain has to give a certificate of manifest to the port authorities. Because money is changing hands this is why when you were born you have to have a birth certificate.
‘A free people [claim] their rights as derived from the laws of nature, and not as the gift of their chief magistrate.’ –
Thomas Jefferson, Rights of British America, 1774
On March 2, 1917, President Woodrow Wilson signed the Jones–Shafroth Act. This law gave Puerto Ricans U.S. citizenship. The Jones Act separated the Executive, Judicial, and Legislative branches of Puerto Rican government, provided civil rights to the individual, and created a locally elected bicameral legislature. The two houses were a Senate consisting of 19 members and a 39-member House of Representatives. However, the Governor and the President of the United States had the power to veto any law passed by the legislature. Also, the United States Congress had the power to stop any action taken by the legislature in Puerto Rico. The…
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The Malaysian Insider | YAHOO News
…of course its ‘unlawful’ to steal from the court as laid out under admiralty law…but then the court itself is illegal and unlawful, a money collecting agency for the cabal through that “law of water”, …
However, when auditors arrived to check the courts’ books last year, the real reason for the 35-year-old woman’s commitment and diligence was uncovered.
She had embezzled more than RM1.5 million of the court’s money after she had been entrusted with collecting fines for minor offences and misdemeanours.
The auditors lodged a police report over the missing money and the clerk has been suspended from duties pending investigations.
According to police, the clerk was a quiet and diligent worker, who never missed a day’s work between April 2012 and September 2013.
Her colleagues told police that the clerk never left her desk, not even during lunch breaks and appeared to be extremely hardworking.
The clerk’s task was to collect money from the offenders who had been found guilty by the court and fined.
Although, the fines were not substantial the total was quite large at the end of the day.
The Malaysian Insider was told that the woman would take between RM1,000 and RM2,000 a day.
She exploited a “weakness” in the system to make the necessary adjustments in the court’s computer database so that the embezzled figures would not turn up in the accounts.
The clerk managed to hide the illicit activities until late last year when auditors arrived at the Ipoh High Court to look through the books.
The Malaysian Insider understands that police have already interviewed the clerk and have recorded her statement.
However, police were unsuccessful in recovering the stolen monies.
Federal Commercial Crimes Investigation Department acting director Datuk Tajuddin Md Isa confirmed the case. – February 3, 2014.