Sunday, May 31, 2015

President Obama Naturalized as a U.S. Citizen on September 16, 1983, Los Angeles, California

The term natural born citizen is undefined in the U.S. Constitution. Without a definition in the Constitution, the Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) is not authorized to opine on its definition.

The U.S. federal government is not authorized to enlarge or abridge the rights of a US citizen with respect to citizenship. The authority delegated to the Congress and the Courts through the U.S. Constitution are coextensive. Schneider v. Rusk, 377 U.S. 163 - 1964, citing Osborn v. Bank of United States, 9 Wheat. 738, 827, 6 L.Ed. 204. And see Luria v. United States, 231 U.S. 9, 22, 34 S.Ct. 10, 13, 58 L.Ed. 101; United States v. Macintosh, 283 U.S. 605, 624, 51 S.Ct. 570, 575, 75 L.Ed. 1302; Knauer v. United States, 328 U.S. 654, 658, 66 S.Ct. 1304, 1307, 90 L.Ed. 1500. SCOTUS is not authorized to use the common law at the time of the adoption of US Constitution to enlarge or abridge the rights of a US citizen with respect to citizenship. The People are sovereign and the People have not delegated authority to SCOTUS to thwart the will of the majority at the ballot box to abolish the US Constitution through the election of an ineligible President. The Federalist, No. 78. To allow SCOTUS to opine on the common law while denying Congress or the People the opportunity to respond would make SCOTUS the sovereign and deny the People their sovereign immunity after violating Article II to abolish the US Constitution.


The Federalist No. 78

The Judiciary Department

Independent Journal
Saturday, June 14, 1788
[Alexander Hamilton]

excerpt of The Federalist No. 78 -

Though I trust the friends of the proposed Constitution will never concur with its enemies, in questioning that fundamental principle of republican government, which admits the right of the people to alter or abolish the established Constitution, whenever they find it inconsistent with their happiness, yet it is not to be inferred from this principle, that the representatives of the people, whenever a momentary inclination happens to lay hold of a majority of their constituents, incompatible with the provisions in the existing Constitution, would, on that account, be justifiable in a violation of those provisions; or that the courts would be under a greater obligation to connive at infractions in this shape, than when they had proceeded wholly from the cabals of the representative body. Until the people have, by some solemn and authoritative act, annulled or changed the established form, it is binding upon themselves collectively, as well as individually; and no presumption, or even knowledge, of their sentiments, can warrant their representatives in a departure from it, prior to such an act.



President Obama is ineligible to assume the Office of the President of the United States after naturalizing as a U.S. citizen on September 16, 1983, Los Angeles, California. One of the responsibilities of the President is to maintain the U.S. Constitution as evidence of U.S. law. The chain of custody of maintaining the evidence of law is broken after an ineligible President assumes the Office of the President of the United States. The majority of the People have voted to install an ineligible President to fundamentally change America.

In 1775, the Second Continental Congress began acting as the provisional government to run the American Revolutionary War and gain the colonies their collective independence. The provisional government appointed diplomats, issued, military commissions, adopted trade restrictions, established and maintained an army, and issued money to facilitate trade.

The first constitution for the United States was replaced by the current United States Constitution on September 13, 1788. The Articles of Confederation, formally the Articles of Confederation and Perpetual Union, was a national governing document establishing the United States of America as a confederation of sovereign states and served as its first constitution.

The final draft of the Articles of Confederation served as the de facto system of government used by the the United States in Congress Assembled until it became de jure by final ratification in 1781. The United States in Congress Assembled became the Congress of the Confederation. Under the Articles of Confederation, the states retained sovereignty over all governmental functions not specifically relinquished to the national government. The individual articles set the rules for current and future operations of the United States government. It was made capable of making war and peace, negotiating diplomatic and commercial agreements with foreign countries, and deciding disputes between the states. Article XIII stated the Union shall be perpetual.

Although the Articles of Confederation did provide for a Congress, it did not provide for a president, a judiciary or a tax base to pay debts incurred by the confederation. In 1788, the Articles of Confederation was replaced by the United States Constitution. The original five-page Articles of Confederation contained a preamble, thirteen articles, a conclusion, and a signatory section. The preamble states that the signatory states "agree to certain articles of Confederation and perpetual Union" between the 13 states.

Initially, America was governed by the Articles of Confederation. The Articles of Confederation required all states to vote for ratification of an amendment. The Founders chose to repeal and replace the Articles of Confederation with the U.S. Constitution. The U.S. Constitution has been voided by the installation of an ineligible President and must be replaced. The American people have hit the reset button.

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- Sven Magnussen
updated August 20, 2015