More Personal Notes for Attorneys


By Anna Von Reitz

Bar attorneys are at a disadvantage, but you have options — lots of them.  I just reviewed the situation in an article yesterday called: “Help for Attorneys — Yes.”  


You can’t be a Bar attorney and an American State Citizen, but you can be (and actually are) an American State National, if you were born in this country or born to American parents who were born in this country.  If you want to continue to practice law, that is the status that I suggest you adopt, and you do that by the simple One Page Declaration for Federal Employees and Dependents. 

Strictly speaking, all Bar attorneys are Federal Dual Citizens — they have to be to practice in the Queen’s courts or the Pope’s Municipal courts, either one, though they don’t fully disclose that, either.  

As a State National you can’t run for public office in the American government, and can’t vote on issues that extend beyond the State borders, but that is not a big deal for most people — and if it is, you can always tear up your Bar card and function as a Counselor of Law in our reopening courts, or as a Counselor-at-Law in their courts, or both.  

Most Bar attorneys functioned in the dual capacity of Attorney-at-Law and Counselor-at-Law until 1965, and some still do.  

As a Counselor-at-Law you can represent Americans who are being impersonated and railroaded without their knowledge or consent — and then, when a client comes in who actually is a Federale or a Corporation, you can represent them as an Attorney-at-Law.  

Somehow this has been forgotten as more and more people have been commandeered and impersonated as Federal “citizens”.  

We are addressing all the other issues as promptly and forcefully as possible.  Multiple high-level negotiations are underway. We are proceeding with our efforts to educate and bring Americans home to their natural birthright jurisdiction and teaching them how to educate their erring public servants, at the same time that we are assembling the State Assemblies and restoring the American court system.  It isn’t an easy job. We have created a number of helps — there is the one page graphic description of the structure of the actual government, a one page description of the citizenship/State National choices, and just recently, a six page “overall” explanation for veterans that seems to be exceptionally effective. 

We are also in the process of issuing actual State (not State of State) IDs that will track back to a data base to identify you as a card-carrying American State Citizen or American State National, and relieve you of the burdens of Federal citizenship presumptions, such as being obligated to register your private car as a Motor Vehicle or subjecting yourself to statutory legislation.  There is also a new Public Recording system coming online that will allow you to post Public Notices and record land and soil jurisdiction records — land patent packages and marriage and birth announcements, etc.  

We are doing as much as we can, as fast as we can —- and all of this is being done by volunteers and donations to the aid of this country.  

As you said, its a difficult position to live as a free man, once you have agreed to the notion of slavery.  I would suggest that as nobody received full disclosure about the nature of the contract you were entering into as a member of the Bar, that you are not obligated to it, and that they had no reason or right to presume upon a landsman of this country in the first place.  Slavery has been outlawed worldwide since 1926, so they were in effect “offering” to contract with you as an organized crime syndicate— without saying as much.  

We can look forward to the day when the Bar Associations worldwide are replaced by actual professional organizations dedicated to the cause of justice and freedom.  

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See this article and over 2400 others on Anna’s website here: www.annavonreitz.com

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