You are usually tricked into contracting. I heard of a woman who was charged with writing ‘bad cheques’ and prior to sentencing was asked by the judge if she had anything to say. This is called, ‘allocution’ and is the time for the ‘defendant’ to say what’s so. Unfortunately, most defendants fail to take advantage of this opportunity to set the record straight. She, however, told the judge, “With all due respect, I do not accept your sentence.” The judge then said, “I sentence you to 25 years.” Again she said, “I do not accept your sentence.” He called both attorneys, who were now visibly irate, to come forward. The judge then asked, “Well, Ms. … , would you think it kind of the court to sentence you to only 10 years?” Again she said she would not accept his sentence. The judge’s final words, to the dismay of the attorneys, were, “I hereby dismiss this case and all charges are dropped.” He couldn’t do anything without her agreement. This is the power of contracts.
By the way, it is impossible to write a ‘bad cheque’; there is no such thing. If it has a date, a payee, a $$$ amount, and an autograph it is a lawful commercial instrument because the funds are created by those four requirements. If it is kept by the corporate entity to which one has specified ‘credit/pay to the order of’, then it is clearly being used as such. Don’t let anyone tell you that you wrote a ‘bad cheque’. Sure, there might not have been debt funds in the account to cover it yet that doesn’t mean that the private side hasn’t been accessed. In fact, you can be certain that it has been if it weren’t returned to you and if it has been returned then keep in mind that a debt/ legal tender (payment) offered in honour (in good faith) and refused, is a debt discharged. There is no commercial crime here except on the part of the entity trying to charge you with ‘writing a bad cheque.’
Remember: A Promissory Note is a Promissory Note is a Promissory Note…….more later when I recount my latest adventures with RBC (Royal Bank of Canada) and CRA (which continues to change its name – so just remember it as the Canadian version of IRS).
An offer of contract becomes binding after 72 hours (3 days); after seven (7) days there is a default and after ten (10) days there is a summary judgement. So handle your offers immediately.
The basis of 99% of all legal actions is derived from a ‘person’ (strawman) being sued, or accused of having entered into and breached a commercial contract, or being presumed to have entered into and breached a commercial contract. If the contract does not meet the four legal requirements, it is void. In order to live free we must remain eternally vigilant of these invisible contracts and avoid the presumption of their existence.
The most significant presumptions are:
1. that you are a resident;
2. that you depend upon the government for benefits;
3. that you are not responsible for your behavior; and
4. that you need protection – an attorney, a financial advisor, a doctor, a fiat currency, etc.
(Protect me from the protectors.)
All the above are false presumptions the existence of which is perpetuated upon the belief that all land and people are collateral for a debt which supports a fraudulent monetary system. All are based upon the presumption that certificates of ‘birth’/ ‘title’, etc., in commercial law, waive our right to take responsibility for our own affairs and own our bodies, plus life, liberty, and the property we accumulate through trading our labour with others or creating from raw materials, if we don’t object to or arrange our affairs otherwise.
The PTB, FED (Federal Reserves private bank), IMF (International monetary funds), ECB (European Central Banks) have established a long history (hundreds of years) of lending what is considered ‘money’ or ‘credit’ and then calling in debts, and creating wars around the world over these debts.
On Part II, I will cover what ‘legalese’ language you should look for (‘red flags’) and how to make it work for you. And one more thing, avoid recruiters from the UK or London areas. Most of them are not even registered in the country they represent (e.g. Germany or Belgium). Avoid umbrellas companies too. For European contracts, registered yourself as business and handle your affairs directly, if possible. For USA/North American contracts, you do not need to be registered as corporation (not yet though, things are changing rapidly in this part of the world). Just make sure you look for the legalese keywords. More on this on my next article.
No Disclaimer: There is no disclaimer in this article because the reader will learn that we are all responsible for our perception and interpretation of anything and everything we experience. I have no intention of disclaiming anything I write. – Anayansi Gamboa, DBA GAMBOA
Images: Copyright images from Google images