There’s an underground movement gaining momentum where individuals are opting to challenge the legal system, specifically licences, passports, police and the court system.
But it’s not aggressive – it’s completely passive and draws upon what are considered our natural-born lawful rights to pursue absolute freedom.
Specifically it challenges the difference between the physical live being and the ‘dead’ name, which appears on birth certificates, licences, permits and certificates etc.
The capitalised JOHN DOE from your birth certificate is the entity governments and corporations interact with, and if it can be argued that the courts are engaging with that identity (ie the straw man) and not the living being, you will be given immunity from taxes, fines, taxes, debt and be provided freedom from corporate and government enslavement.
Happy, happy days!
It’s called the strawman theory and one local man experimented with that recently. So how did he go?
Samnoelpearce, aka NOEL GEOFFREY PEARCE, was pulled over in Mullum’s Stuart Street on June 11, 2015 by police and refused to engage with them.
And while more police arrived and swarmed around his vehicle, he sat calmly, told the gathering crowd his name and said he will not be entering into ‘contract’ with the people wanting him to get out of the car.
Eventually two car windows were smashed, and he and police suffered minor lacerations after they dragged his arms across broken glass.
Video footage shows police dragging him from his vehicle onto the road and then into a paddy wagon.
Sam later told The Echo that he was shaken deeply by the experience and also suffered internal bruising and a torn muscle in the right shoulder from the incident.
After being handcuffed, he was taken to the station and charged on ‘seven issues’ and released to attend court two weeks later.
Sam says that using the strawman theory in court means first asking the magistrate to clarify which identity the court is talking to.
‘With my birth certificate in hand, I asked twice which identity the court was asking to recognise. As I did not contract with them with my birth certificate NAME, I was told to leave.
‘They then heard my case in my absence and I was fined about $3,000 and a warrant was issued and I spent two nights in Grafton jail.’
It was after a video link with a magistrate that Sam says he was forced to sign acceptance of his birth certificate name and received a two-year good behaviour bond, ‘otherwise they were not letting me out of jail.’
‘The magistrate was actually okay’, he says. ‘He seemed to respond to an apology man-to-man – I said I did not wish to bring ‘dishonour’ to you personally or to the police or the court’.
There are two states of being, Sam says: dishonour and honour. ‘Being in honour in one’s life represents an incredible amount of personal power and no-one can take that from us’, he says.
Sam says he wanted to ‘experiment’ with the police and courts, though did say he wasn’t seeking to do so publicly. ‘I am fully aware that without a licence or registration, I did invite the police to take me on.’
Perhaps the most interesting aspect of Sam’s ‘experiment’ is that he claims two charges of driving with no licence were dropped. Sam believes it is because there was ‘no surety for the NAME of NOEL GEOFFREY PEARCE.’
‘Beating the system is not my primary motivation, but improving the wealth and health of our community is,’ he says.
Sam is adamant he knows others who are untouchable by law owing to their deep legal knowledge and experience with how to react with law enforcers and courts.
Most importantly he says ‘paperwork’ is needed to be completed before attempting to use the straw-man theory.
‘I did not complete the paperwork and thus fell into dishonour.
‘You really have to know the topic before attempting to undertake it,’ he says.
‘There was one guy hauled up in court before me who attempted to reject the court’s authority and his strawman identity but it didn’t go so well for him.
‘We have to finish the paperwork BEFORE we act as he and I did’.
This video obtained by Echonetdaily shows how last week’s drama unfolded in the streets of Mullumbimby, after a man stopped for a licence check ended up being handcuffed and dragged from his car.
A 55-year-old man at the centre of a standoff with police in Mullumbimby's CBD during lunchtime yesterday will face numerous traffic charges in court later this month.
A man has been forcibly removed from his car in Stuart Street, Mullumbimby, after a stand-off lasting about half an hour following a routine police stop around 1pm.