9th Amendment

Vengeancia (updated February 2014) The 9th Amendment to the US Constitution is one of the least referred to Amendments in decisions of the Supreme Court. It is also one of the most confusing, controversial and misunderstood Amendments to the Constitution. This amendment reserves all rights to the people. You can find what you need to know to reclaim your rights and your life from Kurt, Jon and Peter at Privatis. Me. Check out Your Car is Not a Motor Vehicle, here.

“The enumeration in the Constitution, of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.”

Dear Friends of the Republic:

Who created the states? The people did. Who created the constitutions? The people did. Who are the people? The men and women on the land. So how can a fiction, the state, created by the people, have more power than the people? The creation is not greater than the creator. How can a fiction make law, or create anything? Fictions arise from the law and not the law from fictions. Only a man or woman in their private capacity can make law.

Clerks of Court, Attorneys, Judges: wolves in sheep's clothing?
Clerks of Court, Attorneys, Judges: wolves in sheep’s clothing?

The people created the courts of law, meaning common law, because the law is common among all. When one of the public servants does not obey the contract called the constitution that they have sworn to uphold, it is my duty to enforce the contract, since I am its owner. The hired help do not have authority to tell me what to do or to attack and aggrieve me.

That is why I can hold them accountable in my court and under the rules they agreed to be bound by.

The public servants waived their rights when they decided to work for me under my rules, as I have accepted the Declaration of Independence, the subordinate united States constitution and the even more subordinate Colorado constitution by birthright, knowing adoption and public utterances as my law.  When the man or woman decided to work for me, he or she was required to take an oath to be bound by those rules.

So since the people and not the states ordained and established the constitutions, and since the people are the owners of those documents, including the Declaration of Independence, the constitutions are the charter of the government. That charter does not give public servants permission to attack and aggrieve me.

In Truth and Honor

A Freeman on the Land (FOTL)

“Since the 1860’s, Congress could not lawfully form since Lincoln’s War forced the Southern States involuntarily into the Union.  Any Amendment or Act of Congress after the 1860’s by law is no law at all, since Congress is improperly formed.  The other legal argument that voids what Congress attempts to pass, is that Congress does not represent the people.  At best, the President and these members of Congress only represent twelve to twenty percent of the populous.  Rigged voting and controlled media has frankly ensured that none of these politicians are worth voting for. On top of this when the Judiciary appoints the President over the popular vote, the fact that this current government is utterly and completely unlawful becomes irrefutable, as is the treason they commit.

Copper Cards Logo
Copper Cards Logo

“The 9th Amendment ensures that your rights can not diminish, making void almost everything current legislators attempt to pass. It is important to understand that the Code is not Law.

“Code is ‘code’ like a ‘code of ethics’ except much of the Code is devoid of ethics.  For a law to become law it must be properly ratified.  That is two thirds of the populous must vote to approve the law.  The Penal Code, Vehicle Code, Family Code etc. are ideas dreamt up by individuals making up committees in ‘government’.  The Code is not law….

“The underlying law to the Constitutions is Common Law which is strictly not a code bases system.  Common Law reflects the age old laws and principles reflecting the will of the people.  Common Law is not ‘judge law’, or ‘case law’.  The Judiciary is explicitly restricted from making law, only Congress has the authority to make law.

“By combining unlawful ‘Codes’ and ‘Judge Law’ or ‘Case Law’, lawyers from the BAR, which stands for ‘British Accreditation Registry’ have tricked the public into believing that Codes and Judge/Case Law are legitimate.  The BAR almost completely ignores the Constitution which is the highest law of the land.  The Constitution overrules any other law.  Astonishingly the Article 13 to the Constitution, the Titles of Nobility and Honour Amendment or 13th Amendment to the Constitution went missing after Lincoln’s War. The 13th Amendment which was ratified on March 12, 1819, banned any BAR lawyer from citizenship or any position in the government.  Between between 1822 and 1867 there were absolutely no BAR associations in the U.S.

“The fact remains the Article 13, the 13th Amendment known as the “Titles of Nobility and Honour Amendment”, is still  in FULL FORCE.  Simply ignoring or not printing or revealing this 13th Amendment does not eliminate this critical law.  Any Judge or Politician who has taken the title of nobility issued by the BAR has in fact given up their U.S. citizenship and cannot practice law, be a judge, legislator or President….States Code is as legal as your ‘code of ethics’.  The Code is not law, it is code, like a code of ethics.  For anything to become law, it must be ratified by a two thirds majority of the people.” Read more at Copper Cards.

Check out this article, You’re Not a “citizen” under the Internal Revenue Code. Check out a Generic Fee Schedule here and a Generic Affirmation here.

From Revolutionary War and Beyond: The 9th Amendment’s purpose is clear. The Bill of Rights mentions certain Rights that are to be protected from government interference, these Rights include freedom of speech, freedom of religion, freedom of the press, freedom of assembly and the right to keep and bear arms, among others.

However, just because a right is not mentioned in the Bill of Rights, does not mean that the corporation dba the govt. automatically has the right to interfere with it. Instead, the 9th Amendment says that any right not enumerated, or listed, in the Constitution is still retained by the people.

“Throughout this website, you will find that I will use court cases, mostly, but I will also use Treaties and other documents to substantiate the statements. All of these sources are easily found on the internet, or in a law library.” Read more at:

Sovereignty International

So, in plain language, it means that there are other rights that individual men and women have that are not listed in the Constitution. In fact, people have un-a-lien-able Rights. This means, our Rights are not capable of being LIENED. We can’t be made “aliens” relative to the land on which we are born…..Colorado, Tennessee, Texas, etc.

If anyone acting under color of law gives you a hard time, you have the Right pursuant to the 7th Amendment to file a Suit at Common Law to recover damages, which you ought to be able to bring in any court/venue, including the corporation’s courts. But there’s hope:

“All governments must maintain power through consent, not coercion.” Barack Obama 2011

Just because a right isn't mentioned doesn't mean it's not retained by the people
Just because a right isn’t mentioned doesn’t mean it’s not retained by the people

The Founding Fathers realized that they could not possibly list every natural right of human beings that needed protection. Instead, they delegated certain powers to the government that were specifically spelled out in the Constitution, and said everything else is left up to individual men and women and to their state governments.

What is a natural right? Natural rights are those rights that people have just because they are flesh and blood and have the power to speak up to protect our rights. Animals, of course, do not have this power. Neither does the land.

This is why men and women must step up to protect animals and the planet privately from corporations and Elite.

Rights are natural to mankind and should not be violated by the government. So, things like freedom of speech, freedom of religion and freedom from cruel and unusual punishment, were judged by the Founding Fathers to be natural rights, that the government could not violate.

Learn more about protecting your Rights at Get Out and Stay Out of Jail.

The first part of the 9th Amendment is called “The Enumeration of Rights Clause.” It states that there are certain rights of the people, which are specifically listed, in the Constitution.  The second part of the 9th Amendment is called “The Rights Retained by the People Clause.” This clause states that any rights that naturally belong to human beings, that are not specifically listed in the Constitution, are still protected rights. In other words, the government still cannot infringe on these rights, even though the Constitution doesn’t say it can’t. Those rights are still “retained” by the people.

Why was the 9th Amendment added to the Bill of Rights? When the Constitution had been written by the Constitutional Convention at Philadelphia in 1787 and submitted to the States for ratification, many voices arose saying that the Constitution did not sufficiently protect the basic natural rights of the citizens.  The Anti-Federalist Party in particular claimed that unless certain rights were spelled out in a Bill of Rights, the government would easily take over these rights and abuse the people. Thomas Jefferson, Patrick Henry and George Mason were all of the Anti-Federalist opinion.

On the other hand, people in the Federalist Party, such as George Washington, John Adams, James Madison and Alexander Hamilton, believed that the Constitution did not give the government the right to do anything that was not specifically stated in it. Therefore, they reasoned, that a Bill of Rights was first of all unnecessary, but also possibly dangerous. Why? Because they thought that if specific rights were listed to be protected from government intrusion, it would imply that any other rights not listed, were under the power of the government. James Madison eventually decided to fight to see a Bill of Rights added, in spite of the fact that he didn’t really think it necessary. On June 8, 1789, he presented to the First Congress, a list of suggested amendments to the Constitution.

Referring to this debate about rights not specifically listed, he said this:

“It has been objected also against a Bill of Rights, that, by enumerating particular exceptions to the grant of power, it would disparage those rights which were not placed in that enumeration; and it might follow by implication, that those rights which were not singled out, were intended to be assigned into the hands of the General Government, and were consequently insecure. This is one of the most plausible arguments I have ever heard against the admission of a bill of rights into this system; but, I conceive, that it may be guarded against. I have attempted it, as gentlemen may see by turning to the last clause of the fourth resolution.”

You can read James Madison’s entire June 8, 1789 speech to Congress, which presented his suggested amendments, by clicking here. Madison’s suggested amendment to solve the problem of the government taking powers that it was not intended to have was worded like this:

“The exceptions here or elsewhere in the constitution, made in favor of particular rights, shall not be so construed as to diminish the just importance of other rights retained by the people; or as to enlarge the powers delegated by the constitution; but either as actual limitations of such powers, or as inserted merely for greater caution.”

Congress changed the wording slightly to the arrangement that we now know as the 9th Amendment. So, in the end, the Anti-Federalists won the argument and the Bill of Rights was added to the Constitution. You can read more about the History of the Bill of Rights here.

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