Friday, August 10, 2012

[Victims of Court Corruption] * * * "A Taste For Blood" * * *

A Taste For Blood
By Ron Branson
National J.A.I.L. Commander-In-Chief

Well said is the truth that Truth is Eternal. It is written, "And ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free." John 8:32. A couple years ago, as a result of the many truthful articles published, an attempt was made to eradicate JAIL4Judges' from the internet word. J.A.I.L's computer was hacked into through some very high-tech work, and years of work was eradicated from the J.A.I.L. computer. Even our technician located in Las Vegas, Nevada, stated prior to this incident, that he had never seen such a massive work done on a home computer system with thousands of files on most every subject. What happened was that every work that had anything to do with judicial accountability was deleted, the password changed, locking me out. I had to have the computer counter-hack into it to gain access. I even found J.A.I.L.'s external terabyte back up system that was professionally set up to automatically save everything three times every week, had nothing on it whatsoever. It was totally blank. Every email address had been erased, causing me to have to reconstruct an address book from those who wrote J.A.I.L. Obviously, someone out there really finds JAIL4Judges a threat.

I decided to enter my own name in an internet to search and see what could be found out there. In that search, what had become apparent is that truths spoken many years ago are just as pertinent today as when the truth was first spoken. An example is an article written over ten year ago on June 29, 2002, namely, "At Taste For Blood" which was found on someone's website.

June 29, 2002 — Everyone knows the difference between the family dog and a fox. From a farmer's perspective, foxes are known for raiding the chicken house and killing the chickens, and thus must be killed, while the family watchdog is supposed to guard the chicken house.

Once in a while, it becomes the family dog that kills the chicken, and having tasted the blood, they develop a taste for another. After all, killing a chicken is easy, and the benefit great, as he is rewarded with a fresh warm meal for the killing.

This, of course, places the farmer in a predicament of having to kill the family dog, for what is the difference between a fox killing the chickens or the dog killing the chickens? The result is the same — dead chickens. In such cases, however, the family dog is more of a threat than a fox at large.

To make the analogy, governments were instituted among men to protect their God-given right to own property. But, just as with the watchdog above, our Founding Fathers were fearful of the government eventually becoming the very threat to property ownership that it was instituted to protect. They set forth in the Constitution, "No person deprived of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law..." Fifth Amendment.

To safeguard this constitutional guarantee of protected property rights, they instituted the judiciary as a watchdog to call the government to account when the government fox transgresses upon the sanctity of property rights.

John Adams, in recognizing the sanctity of property ownership, said,

"The moment the idea is admitted into society that property is not as sacred as the law of God, and that there is not a force of law and public justice to protect it, anarchy and tyranny commence."

Now imagine for a moment if both the judicial watchdog and the government foxes developed the same taste for blood in plundering and pillaging people's property for their common benefit. After all, the kill is easy, and the reward is great, for they can acquire property costing 30 years of labor with just the stroke of a pen, leaving the people destitute and floundering from their death-blow.

Once the government acquires a taste for confiscated property without the interference of the judiciary, then — hey, go for it! One property, two properties, ten properties, five hundred properties, etc., etc. They develop an addiction for stealing properties at little to no cost to themselves.

While a common thief may steal contents from a house, it is the government that steals the entire house. Bovard said,

"While many people are terrified of private crime, they have neglected to notice how government actions cost them far more than private criminals...The Justice Department estimated that total losses from the 7,885 bank robberies nationwide in 1994 was approximately $28 million. The same year, federal prosecutors confiscated $2.1 billion in property...that year."

Such findings lend credibility to the statement that if we seek to reduce crime in America, we must reduce the size of government. At least our right to own property would be much less at risk!

Having thus said, it will only be through the passage of J.A.I.L in this country that will curb the watchdog's insatiable taste for the blood of your private property.

Ron Branson — Author/Founder of J.A.I.L.


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