7 ELEMENTS OF CRIMINAL JURISDICTION Part 7

7 elements of criminal jurisdiction

See, Corpus Juris Secundum (CJS), Volume 7, Section 4, Attorney and client: The attorney’s first duty is to the courts and the public, not to the client, and wherever the duties to his client conflict with those he owes as an officer of the court in the administration of what they call justice, the former must yield to the latter. This means that you the client receive NO JUSTUS or DUE PROCESS!!

Clients, meaning you, are also called mentally incompetent “wards” of the court in regard to your relationship with your attorneys.

Corpus Juris Secundum assumes courts will operate in a lawful manner. If you, the accused, make this assumption, and presumption, you may learn, to your detriment and loss of rights and freedom, through experience, that certain questions of law, including the question of personal jurisdiction, subject matter jurisdiction, or Federal Territorial jurisdiction may never be raised and addressed, especially when the accused is represented by the B.A.R. Attorneys. (Sometimes the unlicensed Foreign British Accreditation Registry, B.A.R., Attorney counsel appears to take on the characteristics of a fox guarding the henhouse.)

Jurisdiction, once challenged, is to be proven, not by the court or you, but by the third party attempting to assert jurisdiction such as the Bank Representing Attorney. The burden of proof of jurisdiction lies with the asserter, not with you. The court is only to rule on the sufficiency of the proof tendered. McNutt v. General Motors Acceptance Corp., 298 U.S. 178 (1936). The origins of this doctrine of law may be found in MAXFIELD v. LEVY, 4 U.S. 330 (1797), 4 U.S. 330 (Dall.) 2 Dall. 381 2 U.S. 381 1 L.Ed. 424. Think about it..

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