July 6, 2011 - Includes

Terms continued...
Armed with some understanding of the term includes, let’s look at one other place where it's used.

First, memorize these maxims of law which states, “The inclusion one is to the exclusion of all others.” and the other which states, "From the words of a statute there must be no departure."

Do you reside in Canada? Don't assume you know the meaning of any word? According to the Interpretation Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. I-21) Canada is defined as:

Canada”, for greater certainty, includes the internal waters of Canada and the territorial sea of Canada;

Go to that Act and read the definitions for internal waters and territotial sea

Federal Land

What was not included in this list which defines Canada? The land. Click on, and look at the legend on the picture to the right and see what is colour coded as 'Federal Land.' Remember, this is all about jurisdiction, not geography. If you reside in Canada then they are justified in trying you under Admiralty Law (Maritime Law, Equity Law) rather than Common Law (Law of the Land).

Interesting that the T1 Income Tax Return form carries this statement, "As a Canadian resident, you have to report your income from all sources both inside and outside Canada." Every year, those who file, inadvertently  admit to being a resident of Canada.

These acts and statutes have very carefully crafted wording. "Law is," as Robert-Arthur: Menard states, “the masterful use of the language.” They seem to have designed some of these definitions so as to deceive both the people and the courts.

So, do you reside in or are you a resident of Canada? How long can you tread water?

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