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Monday, June 12, 2006
UCC-1 Filings
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One of the biggest problems that we seem to be having right now is that people are being told that by merely filing a UCC-1, they can reclaim their lost/compromised Sovereignty and be free of government controls. People pay big money to find out how to file a UCC-1 and claim their sovereignty. The scam goes on here in the U.S. and Canada as well. Probably in some other countries as well. Here is the myth and why it is so wrong.

Sovereignty, by its very nature, is outside of Caananite/Commercial law, as exemplified by the UCC. A Sovereign may contract, but when the Sovereign contracts away his sovereignty, he is no longer a sovereign, and cannot assert a status that he no longer possesses. It is like having a divorced wife run up bills in your name. If she wants to use your name, then she needs to stay married to you. If you want to claim the status of Sovereign, you need to have the complete status of a Sovereign. Sovereignty cannot be compromised "just a little bit." You either are completely Sovereign, or you are completely NOT sovereign. You can?t be partly dead or partly pregnant, either.

The confusion seems to come from thinking that one is born Sovereign and remains sovereign all their life. The confusion seems to be aggravated by people who have no understanding of Liberty, but think that they can make a living selling UCC-1 kits, telling people that their Sovereign Self can remain Sovereign while their slave self can have protection against their master. Such a thing cannot be. The Bible says that a house divided against itself cannot stand. It also says that a double-minded man is unstable in all his ways. At the edge of Liberty, with a good education, the enslaved people may then expatriate quickly and smoothly, taking all of their assets with them as free people.

Just give yourself a minute to think about it. A UCC-1 is just a piece of paper that makes a claim of debt against a man, woman, or person, and uses something like an automobile as security against that debt. Let's say that a UCC-1 is filed on January 1, 2000 for $50,000.00, and the agreement is that you will pay off a Ford Fiesta in four years with payments of $1,111.11 per month. On January 1, 2001, your Uncle Scrooge McDuck dies in Duckburg, you inherit his money bin, and you pay off the balance of the debt. You are so busy learning how to do a swan-dive into a money bin that you forget to cancel the UCC-1, and then, when you get ready to upgrade the Ford Fiesta and buy a Hummer, you find out that you can't sell the Fiesta because of the UCC-1. Does the UCC-1 govern anything, or does it merely create a rebuttable presumption? In this scenario, you would take your receipt for the balance of the bill, along with an affidavit that the bill is paid off, and this cancels out the UCC-1.

In the case of the attempts to separate the sovereign from the slave with a Commercial instrument like a UCC-1, all that is done is create a rebuttable presumption. When you attempt to assert that you are a Sovereign, and the state shows some evidence that you are receiving some sort of benefit as a slave, then the presumption created by the UCC-1 is overcome. You owe the bill. You pay. Their title for their slave is secure.

This is the simplest way that I can explain the value of and the limitations of the UCC-1.
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