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Attor­neys are not Lawyers

Attor­neys are not Lawyers

In the U.S., they’re col­lec­tively called every­thing from “attor­ney” to “lawyer” to “coun­selor.” Are these terms truly equiv­a­lent, or has the iden­tity of one been mis­taken for another? What exactly is a “Licensed BAR Attorney?”

This cre­den­tial accom­pa­nies every legal paper pro­duced by attor­neys — along with a State Bar License number.

As we are about to show you, an ‘attor­ney’ is not a ‘lawyer,’ yet the aver­age Amer­i­can improp­erly inter­changes these words as if they rep­re­sent the same occu­pa­tion, and the aver­age Amer­i­can attor­ney unduly accepts the honor to be called “lawyer” when he is not​.In order to dis­cern the dif­fer­ence, and where we stand within the cur­rent court sys­tem, it’s nec­es­sary to exam­ine the British ori­gins of our U.S. courts and the ter­mi­nol­ogy that has been estab­lished from the begin­ning. It’s impor­tant to under­stand the proper law­ful def­i­n­i­tions for the var­i­ous titles we now give these court related occupations.The legal pro­fes­sion in the U.S. is directly derived from the British sys­tem. Even the word “bar” is of British origin:BAR. A par­tic­u­lar por­tion of a court room. Named from the space enclosed by two bars or rails: one of which sep­a­rated the judge’s bench from the rest of the room; the other shut off both the bench and the area for lawyers engaged in tri­als from the space allot­ted to suit­ors, wit­nesses, and oth­ers. Such per­sons as appeared as speak­ers (advo­cates, or coun­sel) before the court, were said to be “called to the bar”, that is, priv­i­leged so to appear, speak and oth­er­wise serve in the pres­ence of the judges as “bar­ris­ters.” The cor­re­spond­ing phrase in the United States is “admit­ted to the bar”. — A Dic­tio­nary of Law (1893). From the def­i­n­i­tion of ‘bar,’ the title and occu­pa­tion of a “bar­ris­ter” is derived:BARRISTER, Eng­lish law.1.A coun­selor admit­ted to plead at the bar.2. Ouster bar­ris­ter, is one who pleads ouster or with­out the bar.3. Inner bar­ris­ter, a sergeant or king’s coun­sel who pleads within the bar.4. Vaca­tion bar­ris­ter, a coun­selor newly called to the bar, who is to attend for sev­eral long vaca­tions the exer­cise of the house.

5. Bar­ris­ters are called appren­tices, appren­ti­tii ad legem, being looked upon as learn­ers, and not qual­i­fied until they obtain the degree of sergeant. Edmund Plow­den, the author of the Com­men­taries, a vol­ume of elab­o­rate reports in the reigns of Edward VI., Mary, Philip and Mary, and Eliz­a­beth, describes him­self as an appren­tice of the com­mon law. — A Law Dic­tio­nary by John Bou­vier (Revised Sixth Edi­tion, 1856).BARRISTER, n. [from bar.] A coun­selor, learned in the laws, qual­i­fied and admit­ted to please at the bar, and to take upon him the defense of clients; answer­ing to the advo­cate or licen­ti­ate of other coun­tries. Anciently, bar­ris­ters were called, in Eng­land, appren­tices of the law. Outer bar­ris­ters are plead­ers with­out the bar, to dis­tin­guish the from inner bar­ris­ters, benchers or read­ers, who have been some­time admit­ted to please within the bar, as the
king’s coun­sel are. — Webster’s 1828 Dic­tio­nary. Over­all, a bar­ris­ter is one who has the priv­i­lege to plead at the court­room bar sep­a­rat­ing the judi­cial from the non-​judicial spec­ta­tors. Cur­rently, in U.S. courts, the inner bar between the bench (judge) and the outer bar no longer exists, and the outer bar sep­a­rates the attor­neys (not lawyers) from the spectator’s gallery. This will be explained more as you read fur­ther. As with the word ‘bar,’ each com­monly used word describ­ing the var­i­ous court offi­cers is derived directly from root words:1). From the word “solicit” is derived the name and occu­pa­tion of a ‘solic­i­tor’; one who solic­its or peti­tions an action in a court.SOLICIT, v.t. [Latin solicito]

1. To ask with some degree of earnest­ness; to make peti­tion to; to apply to for obtain­ing some­thing. This word implies earnest­ness in seeking …

2. To ask for with some degree of earnest­ness; to seek by peti­tion; as, to solicit an office; to solicit a favor. — Webster’s 1828 Dictionary.

2). From the word “attorn” is derived the name and occu­pa­tion of an ‘attor­ney;’ one who trans­fers or assigns prop­erty, rights, title and alle­giance to the owner of the land.ATTORN /​v. Me. [Ori­gin French. atorner, aturner assign, appoint, f. a-​torner turn v.]1. v.t. Turn; change, trans­form; deck out.2. v.t Turn over (goods, ser­vice, alle­giance, etc.) to another; trans­fer, assign.3. v.i. Trans­fer one’s ten­ancy, or (arch.) homage or alle­giance, to another; for­mally acknowl­edge such trans­fer. attorn ten­ant (to) Law for­mally trans­fer one’s ten­ancy (to), make legal acknowl­edge­ment of ten­ancy ( to a new land­lord). — Oxford Eng­lish Dic­tio­nary 1999.ATTORN, v.i. [Latin ad and torno.] In the feu­dal law, to turn, or trans­fer homage and ser­vice from one lord to another. This is the act of feuda­to­ries, vas­sels or ten­ants, upon the alien­ation of the estate. — Webster’s 1828 Dictionary.ATTORNMENT, n. The act of a feuda­tory, vas­sal or ten­ant, by which he con­sents, upon the alien­ation of an estate, to receive a new lord or supe­rior, and trans­fers to him his homage and ser­vice. — Webster’s 1828 Dictionary.ATTORNMENT n. the trans­fer­ence of bailor sta­tus, ten­ancy, or (arch.) alle­giance, ser­vice, etc., to another; for­mal acknowl­edge­ment of such trans­fer: lme. — Oxford Eng­lish Dic­tio­nary 1999.3). From the word advo­cate comes the mean­ing of the occu­pa­tion by the same name; one who pleads or defends by argu­ment in a court.ADVOCATE, v.t. [Latin advo­ca­tus, from advoco, to call for, to plead for; of ad and voco, to call. See Vocal.]
To plead in favor of; to defend by argu­ment, before a tri­bunal; to sup­port or vin­di­cate. — Webster’s 1828 Dictionary.4). From the word “coun­sel” is derived the name and occu­pa­tion of a ‘coun­selor’ or ‘lawyer’; one who is learned in the law to give advice in a court of law;COUNSEL, v.t. [Latin. to con­sult; to ask, to assail.] 1. To give advice or delib­er­ate opin­ion to another for the gov­ern­ment of his con­duct; to advise. — Webster’s 1828 Dictionary.LAWYER. A coun­selor; one learned in the law. — A Law Dic­tio­nary by John Bou­vier (Revised Sixth Edi­tion, 1856).Although mod­ern usage tends to group all these descrip­tive occu­pa­tional words as the same, the fact is that they have dif­fer­ent and dis­tinc­tive mean­ings when used within the con­text of court activ­i­ties:Solic­i­tor — one who peti­tions (ini­ti­ates) for another in a courtCoun­selor — one who advises another con­cern­ing a court mat­terLawyer — [see coun­selor] learned in the law to advise in a courtBar­ris­ter - one who is priv­i­leged to plead at the barAdvo­cate — one who pleads within the bar for a defen­dantAttor­ney — one who trans­fers or assigns, within the bar, another’s rights & prop­erty act­ing on behalf of the rul­ing crown (government)It’s very clear that an attor­ney is not a lawyer. The lawyer is a learned coun­selor who advises. The rul­ing gov­ern­ment appoints an attor­ney as one who trans­fers a tenant’s rights, alle­giance, and title to the land owner (gov­ern­ment).Feu­dal Ten­ancyIf you think you are a landowner in Amer­ica, take a close look at the war­ranty deed or fee title to your land. You will almost always find the words “ten­ant” or “ten­ancy.” The title or deed doc­u­ment estab­lish­ing your right as a ten­ant, not that of a landowner, has been pre­pared for trans­fer by a licensed BAR Attor­ney, just as it was car­ried out within the orig­i­nal Eng­lish feu­dal sys­tem we pre­sumed we had escaped from in 1776.A human being is the ten­ant to a feu­dal supe­rior. A feu­dal ten­ant is a legal per­son who pays rent or ser­vices of some sort for the use and occu­pa­tion of another’s land. The land has been con­veyed to the tenant’s use, but the actual own­er­ship remains with the supe­rior. If a com­mon per­son does not own what he thought was his land (he’s legally defined as a “feu­dal ten­ant,” not the supe­rior owner), then a supe­rior per­son owns the land and the feu­dal ten­ant — per­son pays him to occupy the land.This is the hid­den Feu­dal Law in Amer­ica. When a per­son (a.k.a. human being, cor­po­ra­tion, nat­ural per­son, part­ner­ship, asso­ci­a­tion, orga­ni­za­tion, etc.) pays taxes to the tax asses­sor of the civil county or city gov­ern­ment (also a per­son), it is a pay­ment to the supe­rior land owner for the right to be a ten­ant and to occupy the land belong­ing to the supe­rior. If this were not so, then how could a local gov­ern­ment sell the house and land of a per­son for not ren­der­ing his ser­vices (taxes)?We used to think that there was no pos­si­ble way feu­dal law could be exer­cised in Amer­ica, but the facts have proven oth­er­wise. It’s no won­der they hid the def­i­n­i­tion of a human being behind the def­i­n­i­tion of a man. The next time you enter into an agree­ment or con­tract with another per­son (legal entity), look for the key­words per­son, indi­vid­ual, and nat­ural per­son describ­ing who you are.Are you the entity the other per­son claims you are? When you “appear” before their juris­dic­tion and courts, you have agreed that you are a legal per­son unless you show them oth­er­wise. You will have to deny that you are the per­son and state who you really are. Is the flesh and blood stand­ing there in that court­room a per­son by their legal def­i­n­i­tion? British Accred­ited Reg­istry (BAR)?Dur­ing the mid­dle 1600’s, the Crown of Eng­land estab­lished a for­mal reg­istry in Lon­don where bar­ris­ters were ordered by the Crown to be accred­ited. The estab­lish­ment of this first Inter­na­tional Bar Asso­ci­a­tion allowed barrister-​lawyers from all nations to be for­mally rec­og­nized and accred­ited by the only rec­og­nized accred­i­ta­tion soci­ety. From this, the acronym BAR was estab­lished denot­ing (infor­mally) the British Accred­ited Reg­istry, whose mem­bers became a pow­er­ful and inte­gral force within the Inter­na­tional Bar Asso­ci­a­tion (IBA). Although this has been denied repeat­edly as to its exis­tence, the acronym BAR stood for the British barrister-​lawyers who were mem­bers of the larger IBA.When Amer­ica was still a char­tered group of British colonies under patent — estab­lished in what was for­mally named the British Crown ter­ri­tory of New Eng­land — the first British Accred­ited Reg­istry (BAR) was estab­lished in Boston dur­ing 1761 to attempt to allow only accred­ited barrister-​lawyers access to the British courts of New Eng­land. This was the first attempt to con­trol who could rep­re­sent defen­dants in the court at or within the bar in America.Today, each cor­po­rate STATE in Amer­ica has it’s own BAR Asso­ci­a­tion, i.e. The Florida Bar or the Cal­i­for­nia Bar, that licenses gov­ern­ment offi­cer attor­neys, NOT lawyers. In real­ity, the U.S. courts only allow their offi­cer attor­neys to freely enter within the bar while pro­hibit­ing those learned of the law — lawyers — to do so. They pre­vent advo­cates, lawyers, coun­selors, bar­ris­ters and solic­i­tors from enter­ing through the outer bar. Only licensed BAR Attor­neys are per­mit­ted to freely enter within the bar sep­a­rat­ing the peo­ple from the bench because all BAR Attor­neys are offi­cers of the court itself. Does that tell you anything?Here’s where the whole word game gets really tricky. In each State, every licensed BAR Attor­ney calls him­self an Attor­ney at Law. Look at the def­i­n­i­tions above and see for your­self that an Attor­ney at Law is noth­ing more than an attor­ney — one who trans­fers alle­giance and prop­erty to the rul­ing land owner.Another name game they use is “of coun­sel,” which means absolutely noth­ing more than an offer of advice. Surely, the mechanic down the street can do that! Advice is one thing; law­ful rep­re­sen­ta­tion is another.A BAR licensed Attor­ney is not an advo­cate, so how can he do any­thing other than what his real pur­pose is? He can’t plead on your behalf because that would be a con­flict of inter­est. He can’t rep­re­sent the crown (rul­ing gov­ern­ment) as an offi­cial offi­cer at the same time he is allegedly rep­re­sent­ing a defen­dant. His sworn duty as a BAR Attor­ney is to trans­fer your own­er­ship, rights, titles, and alle­giance to the land owner. When you hire a BAR Attor­ney to rep­re­sent you in their courts, you have hired an offi­cer of that court whose sole pur­pose and occu­pa­tion is to trans­fer what you have to the cre­ator and author­ity of that court. A more appro­pri­ate phrase would be legal plun­der.The offi­cial duties of an EsquireLet’s not for­get that all U.S. BAR Attor­neys have enti­tled them­selves, as a direct result of their offi­cial BAR license and oaths, with the British title of “esquire.” This word is a deriv­a­tive of the British word “squire.“SQUIRE, n. [a pop­u­lar con­trac­tion of esquire] 1. In Great Britain, the title of a gen­tle­man next in rank to a knight. 2. In Great Britain, an atten­dant on a noble war­rior. 3. An atten­dant at court. 4. In the United States, the title of mag­is­trates and lawyers. In New-​England, it is par­tic­u­larly given to jus­tices of the peace and judges. — Webster’s 1828 Dictionary.ESQUIRE n. Ear­lier as squire n.1 lme. [Ori­gin French. esquier (mod. écuyer) f. Latin scu­tar­ius shield — bearer, f. scu­tum shield: see — ary 1.] 1. Orig. (now Hist.), a young noble­man who, in train­ing for knight­hood, acted as shield-​bearer and atten­dant to a knight. Later, a man belong­ing to the higher order of Eng­lish gen­try, rank­ing next below a knight. lme. b Hist. Any of var­i­ous offi­cers in the ser­vice of a king or noble­man. c A landed pro­pri­etor, a coun­try squire. arch. — Oxford Eng­lish Dic­tio­nary 1999.During the Eng­lish feu­dal laws of land own­er­ship and ten­ancy, a squire — esquire — was estab­lished as the land pro­pri­etor charged with the duty of car­ry­ing out, among var­i­ous other duties, the act of attorn­ment [see def­i­n­i­tion above] for the land owner and noble­man he served. Could this be any sim­pler for the aver­age Amer­i­can to under­stand? If our cur­rent U.S. BAR Attor­neys were just lawyers, solic­i­tors, bar­ris­ters, advo­cates or coun­selors, then they would call them­selves the same. They have named them­selves just exactly what they are, yet we blindly can­not see the writ­ing on the wall.The BAR Attor­neys have not hid­den this from any­one. That’s why they delib­er­ately call them­selves “Esquires” and “Attor­neys at law.” It is the Amer­i­can peo­ple who have hid­den their own heads in the sand.Knowing these sim­ple truths, why would any­one con­sider the ser­vices of BAR Attorney-​Esquire as his rep­re­sen­ta­tive within the rul­ing courts of Amer­ica? Their pur­poses, posi­tion, occu­pa­tion, job, and duty is to trans­fer your alle­giance, prop­erty, and rights to the landowner, a.k.a. STATE.They are sworn oath offi­cers of the State whose sole author­ity is to trans­fer your prop­erty to their landowner-​employer. Think about this the next time you enter their court­rooms. From now on, all Amer­i­cans should refuse to enter past the outer bar when they are called. Who would vol­un­tar­ily want to relin­quish all he has by pass­ing into their legal trap that exists inside that outer bar?We must all refuse to rec­og­nize their royal posi­tion as Squires and refuse to hire them as our rep­re­sen­ta­tives and agents. They can’t plead or argue for you any­way; all they can do is over­see the act of attorn­ment on behalf of the rul­ing gov­ern­ment whom they serve as offi­cial offi­cers. Noth­ing stops your neigh­bor from being a bar­ris­ter or lawyer. No real law pro­hibits any of us from being lawyers! Even Abra­ham Lin­coln was a well-​recognized lawyer, yet he had no for­mal law degree. Let the BAR Attor­neys con­tinue in their jobs as prop­erty trans­fer agent-​officers for the State, but if no defen­dant hires them, they’ll have to get new jobs or they’ll starve. Fire your BAR Attor­ney and rep­re­sent your­self as your own lawyer, or hire any non-​BAR-​licensed lawyer to assist you from out­side the court­room bar.Refuse to acknowl­edge all judges who are also licensed BAR Attor­neys. Every judge in Florida State is a mem­ber of the Florida BAR. This is unlaw­ful and uncon­sti­tu­tional as a judge can­not be an Esquire nor can he rep­re­sent any issue in com­merce, such as that of the State. Every Florida State judge has com­pro­mised his pur­ported neu­tral and impar­tial judi­cial posi­tion by being a State Offi­cer through his BAR licen­sure. This is an unlaw­ful monop­oly of power and com­merce.The Unau­tho­rized Prac­tice of LawFire your BAR Attor­ney. Refuse to acknowl­edge their cor­rupt inner-​bar courts of thiev­ery. For­mally charge them with the ille­gal act of prac­tic­ing law with­out law­ful author­ity. Why? A BAR Attor­ney is not a lawyer by law­ful def­i­n­i­tion. An Esquire is an offi­cer of the State with the duty to carry out State activ­i­ties, includ­ing “attornment.“State offi­cers have no con­sti­tu­tional author­ity to prac­tice law as lawyers, bar­ris­ters, advo­cates, or solic­i­tors. Amer­i­cans should begin for­mally charg­ing these false lawyers with unlaw­fully prac­tic­ing the pro­fes­sion of law since their BAR licenses only give them the priv­i­lege to be Attor­neys and Squires over land transfers.

Here is another Blast from the past, by an unknown author this is the sim­ple truth why
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