August 5, 2012 - Two Court Systems

Two Court Systems
Since we have two types of entities in society—1) the human, a man or a woman, created by God and 2) the legal entity (or person), created by law, two courts systems have been established to serve these separate entities. One of these courts is governed by the rule of law, the other by legislature.

Rule of Law Courts
Courts which are governed by the rule of law acknowledge human or natural rightscommon law, maxims of law, and the like and have jurisdiction in the private affairs of men and women—when an injury is sustained by another human

Actio non datur non damnificato. An action is not given to him who has received no damages.

Examples of this type of court include Superior Courts, Queen's Bench, Supreme Court, and the like.

In this court the interactions of men and women are governed by the "rule of law" which can be summarized as:

"These are the precepts of law: To live honourably; to hurt nobody; to render to everyone his due." Inst. 1, 1, 3; B1, Comm. 40. - a maxim of law.

This is the only court type wherein a man or woman ought set foot—unless they knowingly choose to act in the capacity of a legal 'person.' 

"Whereas Canada is founded upon prin­ciples that recognize the supremacy of God and the rule of law:"

"The "rule of law" here signifies that in proceedings in which a person is charged with an offence it is not the executive or legislative branches of government which decide whether the accused is guilty, or, if guilty, what the penalty will be. The rule of law requires that those decisions be made by a court which is independent of any influ­ence or pressure by the executive and legis­lative branches of government."
 R. v. Campbell, 1994 CanLII 5258 (AB QB)

In this case, one would choose a legislated court and consent be to governed by statute law.

Legislated Courts
A legislated court is created by statute and its processes and procedures are defined and controlled by legislative acts or statutes (Provincial Offences Act, Federal Court Rules, Tax Court of Canada Act, etc.).

Examples of these courts include Provincial Offences Courts, Tax Court, Federal Court, Federal Appeals Court, Osgoode Hall, and the like. Those appearing in these courts by their choice are assumed to be acting in the capacity of a legal entity and surrender their human rights.

This court type was created to deal with legal 'persons.' A 'person' or 'persona' is a façade, created and regulated by statute, though which men and/or women can act in public commerce. Examples are a 'driver,' 'doctor,' 'officer,' 'taxpayer,' 'citizen,' etc. 'persons' created and governed by legislative acts.

"Everyone (human) shall have the right (a choice) to recognition everywhere as a person (a legal entity) before the law." per the UDHRICCPR (insets are mine) 

In this court system the only question that need be answered is, "Did the 'person' break a statute?" The issue of whether of not the statute has jurisdiction is not a consideration—because you are there, that is answered.

Use what you read here as a part of your research to establish your understanding.
Your actions remain your responsibility.
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