Common Law, Democracy, Spiritual

Chipping away at our Foundation Stone

Here is an example of how ‘masons’ work. Those of us who value the natural, common law have a built-in sensor: we can sense, almost smell, when there is something unhealthy going on among those who think they were born with the authority to lead the sheeple astray.

We make no apology for quoting, now and then, from the book on which her Britannic Majesty, on June 2 1953, solemnly undertook to lead and defend our national (and international) identity:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Oath_of_office#Coronation_Oath

and there are several references in both the Old and the New Covenant writings to a stone having been ‘cut out of the mountain without hands’ which, when the leaders of the day came up against it, would ‘break them in pieces’ but which, if, having been confronted with it, they chose to disregard it, would drop on them and ‘grind them to dust’ – which seems to us to be a clear reminder about being truthful and humble when you are the ones, selected, after all, by the sovereign people, to occupy the ‘hot’ seats, you had best keep in mind the ‘Nolan Principles’  – (see the end of this article).

If you refer back to our blog site, you’ll read how the present ‘leaders’ are grossly failing in their duty to carry out Her Majesty’s solemn promise:

This extract from ‘Wikipedia’ shows the kind of obfuscation in which their ‘legal eagles’ simply revel –

England and Wales[edit]

In England and Wales the common law offence of being a common barrator was abolished by section 13(1)(a) of the Criminal Law Act 1967.

Being a common barrator was an offence under the common law of England. It was classified as a misdemeanour. It consisted of “persistently stirring up quarrels in the Courts or out of them”. It is uncertain whether, in the ordinary way, persons charged with commission of the offence were dealt with by indictment.[4]

In 1966, the Law Commission recommended for the offence to be abolished.[5] It said that there had been no indictments for this offence for “many years” and that, as an indictable misdemeanour, it was “wholly obsolete”.[4] Its recommendation was implemented by the Criminal Law Act 1967.

Scotland[edit]

In Scots law, barratry referred to the crime committed by a judge who is induced by bribery to pronounce judgment….

The up-to-date situation is that the ‘Tories’ are trying to push through the system a ‘Human Rights Reform Bill’ which will also chip another piece off the Common Law – by ‘abolish(ing) the common law offence of ‘riot’, so, it would seem that shortly, we shall even be in trouble for getting upset about the fact that ‘they’ are planning to stop the sheeple even getting out of the ‘pen’, let alone start thinking for ourselves.

Appendix:

The Nolan Principles – Seven Principles for service in the public interest

1.       The Seven Principles of Public Life

The Seven Principles of Public Life (also known as the Nolan Principles) apply to anyone who works as a public office-holder. This includes all those who are elected or appointed to public office, nationally and locally, and all people appointed to work in the Civil Service, local government, the police, courts and probation services, non-departmental public bodies (NDPBs), and in the health, education, social and care services. All public office-holders are both servants of the public and stewards of public resources. The principles also apply to all those in other sectors delivering public services.

1.1     Selflessness

Holders of public office should act solely in terms of the public interest.

1.2     Integrity

Holders of public office must avoid placing themselves under any obligation to people or organizations that might try inappropriately to influence them in their work. They should not act or take decisions in order to gain financial or other material benefits for themselves, their family, or their friends. They must declare and resolve any interests and relationships.

1.3     Objectivity

Holders of public office must act and take decisions impartially, fairly and on merit, using the best evidence and without discrimination or bias.

1.4     Accountability

Holders of public office are accountable to the public for their decisions and actions and must submit themselves to the scrutiny necessary to ensure this.

1.5     Openness

Holders of public office should act and take decisions in an open and transparent manner. Information should not be withheld from the public unless there are clear and lawful reasons for so doing.

1.6     Honesty

Holders of public office should be truthful.

1.7     Leadership

Holders of public office should exhibit these principles in their own behaviour and treat others with respect. They should actively promote and robustly support the principles and challenge poor behaviour wherever it occurs.

It’s time for things to change, we’d say..