Video – For All The Jural Assemblies Part 27 – International Jurisdiction By Anna Von Reitz

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One of the most important things to remember is that in America and for purpose of the American Government, the word “interstate” is completely synonymous with the word “international”. This is because each State is in fact its own country and its own nation.

For the sake of streamlining certain functions and creating uniformity in some areas to bulwark our strength (such as military operations and expenses) and to expedite free trade (such as interstate banking services) our States have agreed to act together as members of an unincorporated Federation of States known as The United States of America — but each and every “power” that this Holding Company has or can delegate derives from the member States and powers which they intrinsically possess. And the member States remain sovereign.

As we saw, the national soil jurisdiction is controlled by unincorporated republican states which are members of The United States.

The international jurisdiction is controlled by unincorporated States which are members of The United States of America, a Federation of States

The international jurisdiction controlled by your State has three components, air, land, and sea.

We have discussed the international land jurisdiction of the States briefly and described it generally as the thick layer of rock and material underlying the top six inches of soil. Land obviously includes your State’s mineral and groundwater resources. The international land jurisdiction of your State is also
able to appear in some contexts above the soil — as it does when we build railroads and post roads and post offices and interstate highways and interstate electrical services.

These are transit lanes and service stations on land analogous to sea lanes and docks in the jurisdiction of the sea– resulting in routes and infrastructure that have been created to deliver interstate/international or global services within your State. Because this interstate/international infrastructure is within the borders of your State such facilities remain under State control, but because of their international nature and their role as part of the connecting service web other States depend on, they fall under your State’s international land jurisdiction and function under international law.

Both the railroads and the post offices have been used to promote various in-roads against local law and control. Many States have allowed these foreign international entities to exercise the right of Eminent Domain, for example, which allows them to “condemn” public and private property –essentially commandeering it– to allow construction of infrastructure.

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