July 24, 2013 - The Supreme Law of Canada

The Supreme Law of Canada

According to the Constitution Act, 1982:

52. (1) The Constitution of Canada is the supreme law of Canada, and any law that is inconsistent with the provisions of the Constitution is, to the extent of the in- consistency, of no force or effect

It is interesting that the words man, woman, and human-being are not found in this constitution, but words descriptive of a legal entity such as a "person" is found throughout.

The Supreme Court ruling Attorney General of Nova Scotia v. Attorney General of Canada, [1951] S.C.R. 31 makes it very clear that neither the federal not provincial governments have authority beyond what is expressed in the "supreme law" and that neither has the authority to delegate authority beyond what is expressed in the charter that has incorporated them both into existence.

This being a fact, neither government has authority over a man or a woman; they only have authority over a "person."

A "person" in every legislative act is defined as a corporation—not as a man or a woman.

The INTERNATIONAL COVENANT ON CIVIL AND POLITICAL RIGHTS acknowledges that we "have the right to recognition everywhere as a person before the law" and conversely, we also have the right not to be a "person" whenever we  so choose.

SO CHOOSE not to be a "person," take steps to negate their assumptions of your "personhood," and in doing so make their stupid statutes "of no force or effect" in your life and livelihood.


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