Thursday, October 18, 2012

[Victims of Court Corruption] Is The Constitution a Binding Document For Today?

Is The Constitution
a Binding Document For Today?

By Ron Branson

The Question Presented:

Ron, I received this in an email, and admittedly only listened to part of it. But that part is/was absolutely troubling. It has to do with "contract law." And from the limited knowledge I posses, it makes perfect sense to me.

If a party to a contract dies, the contract becomes void, as opposed to being mandated on the next of kin, correct? The reason I ask is, since the original signers of the Constitution have all passed, the "contract" is unenforceable, correct? And we the people are effectively without a signed "contract" between our government and ourselves, correct?

The argument on the audio of the below link kept me awake last night trying to convince myself that I'm missing something, some important detail, that, besides the present day violations of the supreme law, the US Constitution is still valid, and in effect.

This is a complete game changer that I've never even considered. I won't take your reply as "legal advice", but as "educated, respected opinion", which I'd like to thank you in advance for. I understand how important your time is, and I would really appreciate it if you could spare some time, however brief, for the consideration of my dilemma.

Again, thanks for all you do, Ron. It is an honor for me to be able to contact you on this off topic matter.

Best of Regards


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Ron Branson's Response To The question:

Essentially, a contract is between two (or more) living parties. However, such a contract can include one's posterity. Here in Los Angeles, the original owner of the estate property identified as "Griffith Park," was deeded to the City of Los Angeles with the specific provision that it shall always offer free access of the public to the park, and should the City ever charge for access, they shall forfeit the park to the original owner's posterity.

For many years Griffith Park was freely accessible to all. However, a few years back the City decided to impose an entrance fee for access. The original owner's offspring then filed a complaint against the City for repossession, and the City recanted.

Now as to the Constitution, it states, "We the People of the United States, ... establish ... the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution...."  The answer to your question then turns on who are the parties to the contract, and who are their posterity.

  Ron Branson        


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