July 6, 2013 - An Agent or Performer for Government

An Agent or Performer for Government

IR. v. Dell, 2005 ABCA 246 Dell claimed that when a bouncer detained him he had violated the Charter. Here are snippets of the courts ruling:

6). ...as a general rule, the Charter only applies to government actions, not interactions between private citizens or institutions

7). ...two exceptions to the general rule that the Charter does not apply to interactions between private citizens... first is when a private citizen acts as an agent of the state

8).  second...when a private person can be categorized as “part of government” because he or she is performing a specific government function...

These rules clearly state that government does have jurisdiction in the affairs of individuals when they are acting in the capacity of an agent of the state or performing a function of government. 

As an agent or performer you are bound to obey all government acts and statutes.

If you are listed, or registered, on the Voter's List for a MUNICIPALITY, a PROVINCE, or for CANADA are you not performing a function of government even if you choose not to vote? Can you still act in a private capacity while on those Lists? Is this what silently gives the courts jurisdiction in your private affairs?

You know the all CAPS name is not your name because it is improper, so then, when you show up to vote, you are declaring that you are "the elector"—an agent or performer.

This Court case above also makes clear that the Charter, as one of many a legislative acts, does not apply to those who are not agents or performers for government.

Is it time to rescind your assumed approval to being listed as "the elector" on these "Elector Lists"…? The benefits in no way equal the loss of freedom and human rights.

"If Voting Made Any Difference, They Wouldn’t Let Us Do It.

"Don’t be fooled into thinking that the only road to reform is through the ballot box. Whether you vote or don’t vote doesn’t really matter. What matters is what else you’re doing to push back against government incompetence, abuse, corruption, graft, fraud and cronyism. After all, argues John W. Whitehead, there is more to citizenship than the act of voting for someone who, once elected, will march in lockstep with the dictates of the powers-that-be." John W. Whitehead

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