The People are sovereign and choose an ineligible President in violation of the Eligibility Clause, Article II, Section 1, Clause 5, of the U.S. Constitution, to withdraw the consent of the governed. Pursuant to the Article VI of the U.S. Constitution, the federal officers of the U.S. State Department are not constitutionally authorized to serve an ineligible President. Anxiety levels among U.S. federal officers peaked when news of a breach of the computer database at the U.S. State Department became public. In March of 2008 there were press reports of a breach of protocol accessing the Consular Consolidated Database (CCD). The CCD is a set of databases located in Washington, D.C. that hold and provide access to all current and archived data from all Bureau of Consular Affairs (CA) post databases around the world. The CCD includes data from Consular Lookout and Support System (CLASS), immigrant visas and CA opinions on visas, travel documents, passport lookout and tracking, and passport information. The CCD contains millions of records on U.S. citizens who have travelled abroad and immigrants to share and exchange data with other federal agencies, including DHS, DoD, FBI, DoJ, OPM, SSA and others.
On March 21, 2008, Department of State Acting Inspector General, the Office of Inspector General, Office of Audits began a review of CA after media reports of a breach of protocol as to controls over access with respect to the presidential candidate Obama’s records in the Passport Information Electronic Records System ("PIERS"). President Obama's PIERS files had been compromised on January 9, 2008, February 21, 2008, and March 14, 2008. Armed with the knowledge his passport records had been breached, candidate for the Democrat nomination, Barack Obama, II, acknowledged in April, 2008, that he had travelled to Pakistan and Indonesia in 1981. In 1981, President Obama was living as a Permanent Resident Alien and would have submitted and obtained permission to return to the U.S. with Form I-131, Application for Travel Document, to the U.S. federal government. Once the re-entry permit was obtained, the CCD was updated to acknowledge President Obama was entitled to re-entry into the U.S. as a permanent resident alien.
Subsequent to reviewing the OIG's report on the breach of the CCD, the U.S. Department of State announced an amendment to Rules and Regulations, Citizenship, Nationality, Loss of Nationality to amend 22 CFR chapter I, Part 50 – Nationality Procedures, Federal Register, Vol. 73, No. 139, July, 2008. The Department of State revised 22 CFR chapter I, §50.51 Review of finding of loss of nationality. The amendment states, in part:
(b) The primary grounds on which the Department will consider reversing a finding of loss of nationality
and vacating a Certificate of Loss of Nationality are:
(4) The person presents substantial new evidence, not previously considered, of involuntariness or absence of intent at the time of the expatriating act.
But it wasn't Barack Obama, II, that presented evidence or requested a review of his loss of nationality in 1968. It was his half-sister, Maya Soetoro-Ng. Since Soetoro-Ng wasn't born until 1970, the only thing she could have presented were stories she had been told as she was growing up. Barack Obama, II, did not testify his renouncement of US citizenship was involuntary and did not request the Certificate of Loss of Nationality to be canceled. Nevertheless, the U.S. Department of State canceled the Certificate of Loss of Nationality issued to President Obama in 1968 by U.S. Secretary of State Dean Rusk. The People of the United States elect an ineligible President contrary to the Eligibility Clause of the US Constitution to withdraw the consent of the governed. All US federal officers are not authorized to serve an ineligible President and may not mitigate the People's choice of an ineligible President to renew America with a updated constitution.