In this audio, Harris explains how and why he has taken this unusual position and how we can all become free men and women. In a time when we are all swept up by the world's ruined financial systems into yet more debt and watched over by spy camera's every moment of the day, is it time we too became Freemen?
Hogwash mistaken for bilge-water taken by accident as the truth? Or wilful fantasy?
Sounds overly dramatic? It aint. But the content of this particular 'audiobook' is. We have a recording of an interview where, as is often the case with cranks, a pseudo questioning attitude is presented that questions all but the senseless and dramatic propositions shovelled out by the protagonist.
The 'Author' puts forth a proposition that all law by statute, ie law produced by parliament, is in fact illegitimate and relies upon your own consent to be governed by it, unlike 'real law' (common law).
With the remarkable secret (given that nobody appears keen to try this on a regular and sustained basis) that you can apparently just say 'no thanks old chap, don't want any of that today I'm a freeman not contracted by statues don't you know, tata for now' and walk out of the court a free man.
Except of course, just try that, and once the judge stops laughing, (this may take a while you might want to have book or newspaper handy), enough to form a coherent sentence (geddit?), he'll quite likely illuminate you that this is in fact not only wrong in law but wrong in conception and relies upon a wilful misunderstanding of the nature of democracy, governance and consent before inviting you fire the fool representing you and accept Crown provided council.
He will be, quite probably, still laughing about it when he arrives home that evening and even chortling aloud, rudely, through a dinner party at the very thought of such a deluded misinterpretation of law, to the extent he has interrupt the the usual insipid witterings about tuition fees, and the unfairness of others refusing to pay your way through life, to inform his dinner guests of just what a remarkable day he had in court.
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