Date: Saturday, 2-Feb-2013 14:11:15
You will find, at the bottom of this email, a
128 page indictment that Larry Klayman generated via a citizens’ grand jury.
We, the People, have awesome power. We just need to get informed and know how
to use it. We can turn the tables on politics. The government only has the
authority that we delegate to them as a tool to keep our Rights SECURE. Grand
juries have been misused and abused by the judiciary. There should never be a
standing grand jury. One should never know in advance who will be seated on
any jury, grand or otherwise. Juries should be handed the Juror’s Handbook
before hearing any case. If they were informed, they would know that the
“judge” is only an overseer in the courtroom, not a JUDGE. He/she
is NOT the decider. THE PEOPLE ARE!!
The jurors are the judges and can nullify an
unjust law on the spot and/or let the defendant go. A charge can only be
levied from a person to a person, not the State against a person. Fraud is
committed and perpetuated against the People because they are ill-informed.
The only PURPOSE OF GOVERNMENT IS TO KEEP OUR
RIGHTS SECURE. The government can NEVER have more authority than its creator,
the People. The People created the government, delegated authority and have
failed to oversee their creation. We are responsible FOR the government. IT
is responsible TO US!!! They have wayyyyyyyyyyyyyyy overreached their
authority. It is time to reel them back in! WE, the People, have to do it.
THEY are NOT going to reel themselves back in!!!!!!
Time to indict the political class!
By Larry Klayman
April 20, 2012
With government corruption and treasonous acts
running rampant, particularly with regard to President Obama and his
administration, many have asked what ordinary American citizens can do to
legally mete out justice. Short of violent revolution, there is only one
strong legal mechanism that can be invoked. That is the so-called
“citizens grand jury,” by which Americans themselves can enforce
the law. This is our only recourse to hold the president and his accomplices
truly accountable for their actions. Over the years, impeachment has not
worked, nor has any other means to address crimes at the presidential and
other high levels of government.
In this regard, the Fifth Amendment to the
Constitution establishes that “no person shall be held to answer for a
capital, or otherwise infamous crime, unless on a presentment or indictment
of a Grand Jury.” A proper understanding of the effect of this
requirement begins with the common law, since, as Supreme Court Justice
Learned Hand stated in In re Kittle, “we took the [grand jury] as we
found it in our English inheritance, and he best serves the Constitution who
most faithfully follows its historical significance.”
The grand jury dates back at least to 1166,
under the Norman kings of England. These earliest grand juries were convened
to provide answers from local representatives concerning royal property
rights, but developed into a body of 12 men who presented indictments at the
request of either private individuals or the king’s prosecutor. (Susan W
Brenner & Gregor G. Lockhart, “Federal Grand Jury: A Guide to Law
and Practice,” 4 ). The Magna Carta granted individuals the right
to stand before a grand jury to be charged of their crimes. (Id)
By 1681, an important characteristic of the
grand jury had developed: the rule of secrecy. This characteristic set up the
grand jury as a bulwark against government abuse. Grand juries were designed
to exclude all outside persons, including the government’s prosecutors,
ensuring that all phases of an investigation (not just deliberation) remained
secret. Thus, English grand juries functioned to prevent prosecutorial abuses
by blocking the king’s attempts to prosecute.
This tradition was continued and expanded by
colonial grand juries. In America, the grand jury originally began as a
defense against the monarchy and was arguably even more independent than the
English grand jury of the 1600s. American grand juries initiated prosecutions
against corrupt agents of the government, often in response to complaints
from individuals. For example, a Massachusetts grand jury refused to indict
the organizers of the Stamp Act rebellion. (See Roger Roots, “If It’s
Not A Runaway, It’s Not A Real Grand Jury,” 33 Creighton L. Rev. 821,
832). Four years later, another Massachusetts grand jury indicted some
British soldiers located within the city boundaries for alleged crimes
against the colonists, but refused to treat certain colonialists who had been
charged by the British authorities for inciting desertion in a like manner.
Similarly, a Philadelphia grand jury condemned the use of the tea tax to
compensate British officials, encouraged a rejection of all British goods and
called for organization with other colonies to demand redress of grievances.
By the dawn of the 20th century, the powerful
role of the grand jury had come to be established law. In 1902, a Minneapolis
grand jury, acting on its own initiative, hired private detectives and
collected enough evidence to indict the mayor and force the police chief to
In Frisbie v. United States, Supreme Court
Justice David Brewer declared that “in this country it is for the grand
jury to investigate any alleged crime, no matter how or by whom suggested to
them, and after determining that the evidence is sufficient to justify
putting the suspected party on trial, to direct the preparation of the formal
charge or indictment.” [157 U.S. 160 (1895)]
Again, in Hale v. Henkel, Supreme Court
Justice Henry Brown stated that “we deem it entirely clear that under
the practice in this country, at least, the examination of witnesses need not
be preceded by a presentment or indictment formally drawn up, but that the
grand jury may proceed, either upon their own knowledge or upon the
examination of witnesses, to inquire for themselves whether a crime
cognizable by the court has been committed.” [201 U.S. 43 (1906)]
More recently, in United States v. Williams,
Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia held, writing for the majority of the
court, that “[t]he grand jury’s functional independence from the
Judicial Branch is evident both in the scope of its power to investigate
criminal wrongdoing and in the manner in which that power is exercised.
‘Unlike [a] court, whose jurisdiction is predicated upon a specific case or
controversy, the grand jury “can investigate merely on suspicion that
the law is being violated, or even because it wants assurance that it is
not.”‘” [504 U.S. 36, 48 (1992) (quoting United States v. R.
Enterprises, Inc., 498 U.S. 292, 297 (1991)]
Speaking of the origins of the grand jury,
Scalia also found that “the grand jury is mentioned in the Bill of
Rights, but not in the body of the Constitution. It has not been textually
assigned, therefore, to any of the branches described in the first three
Articles. It is a constitutional fixture in its own right. In fact the whole
theory of its function is that it belongs to no branch of the institutional
government, serving as a kind of buffer or referee between the government and
the people. Although the grand jury normally operates, of course, in the
courthouse and under judicial auspices, its institutional relationship with
the Judicial Branch has been, so to speak, at arm’s length. Judges’ direct
involvement in the functioning of the grand jury has generally been confined
to the constitutive one of calling the grand jurors together and
administering their oaths of office.” [ Id. at 47]
Although the customary practice for summoning
a federal grand jury is by a court (see Rule 6 of the Federal Rules of
Criminal Procedure, or FRCP), such action is mandatory “when the public
interest so requires.” Regardless, the FRCP does not preclude citizens
from exercising their own rights to impanel grand juries under the
Constitution. [See, i.e. Marbury v. Madison, 5 U.S. 137 (1803), establishing
the doctrine of judicial review.] Thus, it is clear that citizens themselves
can impanel a grand jury, and if a true bill of indictment results, the courts
are technically required to commence proceedings and the executive branch to
enforce the court’s edicts. However, if the courts refuse and the executive
branch does not carry out its duties by, for instance, arresting the
criminally accused, Americans do have a right to make “citizens
arrests,” hold trials and legally mete out punishment in their own
right. Indeed, this is what occurred in the western part of the United
States, in particular, during our early years as a nation — before there was
a developed federal court system and executive branch.
Given the increasingly corrupt and treasonous
actions of our public officials, which have nearly destroyed our republic,
and the almost complete breakdown of the justice system as run by the
government, the time has come for we Americans to rise up and use the
God-given rights left to us by our founders. We can do this by using
citizen-impanelled and administered grand juries to hold presidents like
Obama and others at the highest levels of government accountable for the
crimes that have driven our nation to the brink of extinction.
NESARA- Restore America – Galactic News
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