4 Scenarios for Justified Use of Force by Civilians
Updated: Feb 10, 2019
The three branches of government (executive, legislative and judicial) are capable of creating four distinct types of constitutional crises, directly or indirectly, by:
1. Violation, infringement or destruction of the rights or powers of the civilian authority of We the People,
2. Over reach by assuming and exercising powers not delegated by We the People,
3. Exercise of legitimate power outside of the area of jurisdiction designated by We the People, and/or
4. Abnegation of the responsibility to exercise legitimate powers delegated by We the People to protect us from the above three constitutional crises caused by foreign or domestic, state or non-state actors.
Whenever and wherever the combined forces of the 3 branches of government fail to resolve the constitutional crisis in a timely and appropriate manner to the satisfaction of the Civilian Authority of We the People (the first branch of government), the people may legally intercede (as the force of last resort) by fully exercising our reserved governmental powers, duties and rights.
In the absence of legitmate competent government authority, the Declaration of Independence says that We the People are duty bound to exercise our powers to alter or abolish the government as we see fit to secure our rights and happiness when the government becomes destructive of our rights.
This is not to be seen as rebellion, treason, or vigilantism but rather it is the duty and right of every member of the civilian authority of We the People to secure our rights from acts of tyranny.
Government officials who violate the constitution against the interests of We the People are treasonous and rebel elements who must be impeached and removed from office by We the People.
Once impeached, these rogues are no longer designated as legitimate competent government authority, at which point, overthrowing the government becomes a moot point.
Rather, such corrective action by We the People would be enforcing, upholding, defending and reconstituting good government on constitutional grounds while removing the real enemies of We the People from office.
To secure our rights and our republic the first step We the People need to take is to fully document the above four types of outstanding violations and failed government responses to resolve them, in order to:
1) inform Civilian Authority decisions,
2) build concensus with We the People,
3) develop and implement domestic policy,
4) constitute an effective legitimate power,
5) enforce our policies with relative impunity, and
6) put violators on notice.
Once the threat is eliminated, We the People can alter and reestablish good government on constitutional grounds as we see fit.
1. The first step is to document the 4 types of constitutional crises.
2. The second step is to document the lack of competent government response to resolving those crises.
3. The third step is to develop an appropriate policy reponse by We the People.
4. The fourth step is to build concensus of enough US citizens needed to implement and enforce the policy and eliminate the threat(s).
5. The fifth step is to reestablish good government on constitutional grounds by any and all means.
For more information learn about the Constitutional Safe Zone initiative 12 step process for securing our rights at http://cszhq.gq
To document a constitutional crisis comment below!
List of Unresolved Active Constitutional Crises
Crisis #1: Every Gun Regulation Ever Enacted - Local, State and Federal.
Type: Rights Violation
Policy: Non-Compliance with unconstitutional regulations.
Crisis #2: Federal Reserve Act of 1913
Type: Overreach of Assumed Power not delegated by We the People
Policy: End the Fed, migrate to blockchain
The legal encyclopedia American Jurisprudence says the following in regard to constitutionality:
The general rule is that an unconstitutional statute, though having the form and the name of law, is in reality no law, but is wholly void and ineffective for any purpose since unconstitutionality dates from the time of its enactment and not merely from the date of the decision so branding it; an unconstitutional law, in legal contemplation, is as inoperative as if it had never been passed ... An unconstitutional law is void. (16 Am. Jur. 2d, Sec. 178)