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Notice of Self-Evident Truths

Books and Branch

To the Claimant:

An established maxim of law states the importance of a name:
“In order rightly to comprehend a thing, inquire first into the names, for a right knowledge of things depends upon their names."


When a thing is named it is distinguished from what it was before it was named.
A name is a word. Logically, grammatically, spiritually and lawfully no man can be ‘a word’.
A name is the title of a thing.
A title is an acknowledgement of some ownership or some control over a thing.
A man is not a thing.
A corporation is a thing.
Every corporation is a trust. Every trust is a corporation. Every trust has an estate.
An estate is a means to express property held by title in a trust.
Rights are a species of property.
Inherent rights of a man are a species of property extant since time immemorial.


Any name can be a title; any title is fiction.
All corporations are fictions.
All fictions are artificial.
An entity is ‘a thing’s existence’. Identity is some quality of sameness; a comparison.
Identification is treating one thing as if it were the same as another, though they be not the same thing.


Any organisation with a constitution is a corporation.
Any organisation formed by charter is a corporation.
Any organisation created by statute is a corporation.
Example corporations: United Kingdom, The Queen, Parliament, Royal Mint, Bank of England,
MINISTRY OF JUSTICE, HIGHWAYS AGENCY, Ministry of Defence, City of London, The Crown, Hampshire Constabulary, Government, Cabinet Office.


Corporations conduct business with other parties by virtue of contract.
Contracts are formed by agreement between interested parties of equal status.
Consent makes the contract.
Contract makes the law.
Consent may be implied or presumed unless dissented.
Men make contracts; contracts do not make men.
The created can never be greater than the creator.
Contracts cannot be made for unlawful or immoral purposes.


Both men and corporations may delegate to representatives any act they may lawfully do themselves.

Neither men nor corporations can delegate to any man or person a power they do not have themselves.
A representative to parliament cannot lawfully enact into a statute any power which a man, whom he represents, does not have himself.
A statute is a rule of a private corporation or a society.
Any power a government assumes by statute which arrogates a right of any man can only be lawful by consent of any man so arrogated against.
The use of the word ‘person’ in a statute must by all reason and logic refer only to an artificial person.
Any artificial person is a corporation.
What is void in the beginning does not become valid with passage of time.
There is only one law: “For each of us to be treated in the way we would wish to be treated; and for each of us to be treated equally.”

All these points standing as fact in law until rebutted.

From Respondent

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