Martial Law takeover of courts

U.S. District Courts were not established by the U.S. Constitution.

The checks and balances between branches of government are established by the Constitution. Legislative powers cannot control judicial courts. Judicial courts are NOT subject to a statute of limitations. U.S. District Courts are not judicial courts.

Federal regional power is authorized by Martial Law. Before martial law existed there were only United States Judicial Districts, which were superior to state courts, and only considered constitutional questions. A good discussion of this is the US Supreme Court decision in Ableman v. Booth 62 US 506 (1858) about the fugitive slave act. The reason they only considered constitutional questions is because there could be no federal laws that apply to state citizens, except for the three crimes mentioned in the Constitution. There is no other authority granted to the federal government that affects state citizens.

After martial law was imposed Federal District Courts (federal regional tribunals) were constituted which are inferior to state courts. Federal regional tribunals cannot possess the judicial power of the United States when hearing statutory regional proceedings. The only authority for the supremacy of federal regional power is under Article II Martial law. These Legislative (not judicial) Tribunals are constituted, not “established”, under Article I, Section 8, clause 9 of the US Constitution.

Do not be fooled that they are called courts.
There is no Act of Congress before 1948 naming any court “The United States District Court”, or “The United States Circuit Court of Appeals”. These two Courts did not exist before 1948. In 1948 Congress enacted Title 28 USC into Positive Law. This title creates courts that do not possess the judicial power of the United States. They can be delegated legislative authority only, because the Constitution did not establish them as judicial courts. They can only possess legislative authority, because the legislature created them. (such as Military jurisdiction — Again, a judicial court is established if the Constitution authorizes it under the Judicial Article). They can possess the Military jurisdiction that the martial law amendments (13, 14, 15, 18, 19, 23, 24, 26) specifically say “shall be enforced by Congress”.
These two courts were created under Title 28 acts of Congress. Before 1948 it was impossible for these two Courts to exist.). Again: Article 1, section 8 authorizes Congress “To constitute Tribunals inferior to the supreme Court”. Legislative tribunals are not judicial courts, but they call themselves courts.

See my essay on the gold fringed flag.

You can be dragged into marital law courts if you have applied for, or received, federal welfare. Such as getting a Social Security Number. Start studying by reading my essay on Things the government forgot to tell you about the Social Security System.

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