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Maxims of Law

Updated on December 7, 2011

Unappreciated, Yet Used Daily

In the natural course of study to regain the freedom that is my right, I've found myself having to study law- that is the words the powers that be use to attack me so that they may retain their power. Actually they are using those words to convince double digit IQ thugs with guns (also known as cops) that they should use weapons and the threat of force to maintain their authority. No matter what statutes they use to attack you, there is a shield. It has been forged for thousands of years dating back to biblical times. It is made of maxims of law.

Since the dawn of courts from ancient Sumeria, certain concepts have been held to be truth. Through time they've been added to and refined yet the concepts remain. If you use these things in your daily business, dealing with the police, the courts, you'll find your life improving.

Here are a few I've collected to protect myself from tyrants.

  • Est autem vis legem simulans. Violence may also put on the mask of law.

  • Expressum facit cessare tacitum. What is expressed renders what is implied silent.

  • Flumina et protus publica sunt, ideoque jus piscandi omnibus commune est. Rivers and ports are public, therefore the right of fishing there is common to all. (I enjoy fishing.)

  • Fraus est odiosa et non praesumenda. Fraud is odious and not to be presumed. Cro. Car. 550.

  • Fraus et jus numquam cohabitant. Fraud and justice never agree together. Wing. 680.

  • Idem est facere, et nolle prohibere cum possis. It is the same thing to do a thing as not to prohibit it when in your power. 3 Co. Inst. 178.

  • Impotentia excusat legem. Impossibility excuses the law. Co. Litt. 29.

  • In omnibus contractibus, sive nominatis sive innominatis, permutatio continetur. In every contract, whether nominate or innominate, there is implied a consideration.

  • In propri cuus nemo judex. No one can be judge in his own cuase.

  • Invito beneficium non datur. No one is obliged to accept a benefit against his consent. Dig. 50, 17, 69. But if he does not dissent he will be considered as assenting. Vide Assent.

  • Judex non potest esse testis in propri caus. A judge cannot be a witness in his own cause. 4 Co. Inst. 279.

  • Judici officium suum excedenti non paretur. To a judge who exceeds his office or jurisdiction no obedience is due. Jenk. Cent. 139.

  • Jura sanguinis nullo jure civili dirimi possunt. The right of blood and kindred cannot be destroyed by any civil law. Dig. 50, 17, 9; Bacon's Max. Reg. 11.

  • Lata culpa dolo aequiparatur. Gross negligence is equal to fraud.

  • Le contrat fait la loi. The contract makes the law.

  • Lex semper dabit remedium. The law always gives a remedy. 3 Bouv. Inst. n. 2411.

  • Nemo plus juris ad alienum transfere potest, quam ispe habent. One cannot transfer to another a right which he has not. Dig. 50, 17, 54; 10 Pet. 161, 175.

  • Nomina si nescis perit cognitio rerum. If you know not the names of things, the knowledge of things themselves perishes. Co. Litt. 86.

These are just to name a few.

Law is Fair, Or So They Say

Let He Would Be Deceived Be Deceived

Ignorance of the law is no excuse. The courts will be lenient the first time or two that they see your ugly mug. After that, they'll suck you dry of your labor, your money, your time, and eventually your very life essence. Know how to defend yourself against the revenue generators known as government and they'll crumble under they're own deception. Know not what to say to them, and they'll rake you over the coals. Get a lawyer, he'll bleed you dry first, then throw your carcass to the dogs. It's your money they want. the courts need your money to survive. Prosecutors need their BMWs, and judges need their country club memberships. I hope these maxims will increase your understanding and bring remedy for you.

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