BIRTH CERTIFICATE. A formal document which certifies as to the date and place of one’s birth and a recitation of his or her parentage, as issued by an official in charge of such records. Furnishing of such is often required to prove one’s age. Black’s 6th. See Note, birth, birth record, document of title, field warehouse receipt, bond.

Note: A birth certificate is a negotiable document (see document), a registered security (see securities), pedigree chattel (see chattel) document that establishes the existence of the straw man (see straw man), a distinct artificial person (see artificial person, person) with a fictitious TRADE NAME (see fictitious name); document of title for a straw man; warehouse receipt (see field warehouse receipt) for your body; delivery receipt. For many years the designator, “U.S. DEPT. OF COMMERCE – BUREAU OF THE CENSUS,” appeared on birth certificates. In America, the original birth document is generally created at county level (sometimes at city level) via birth documents from the hospital.

The source of the following information is U.S. Vital Statistics System, Major Activities and Developments, 1950 – 95; (published by U.S. Department of Health and Human Services). Beginning with the 1939 revision, the birth certificate became the Standard Certificate of Live Birth, and there have been 11 different subsequent issues of this document. The National Office of Vital Statistics had its beginnings in 1935 when the Division of Vital Statistics, then in the Bureau of the Census, was mandated to promote a cooperative system of vital statistics and vital records. From the earliest days of their existence, the American Bar Association and American Medical Association provided strong support for establishing offices to collect vital statistics. From page 47 of the book:

“From this time [1836] forward, the course of registration and vital statistics was to be recognized as basic to the development of public health organization and practice. Part of the motivation of the act was to improve vital records as legal documents ‘for the security of property…’” (Underline emphasis added)

Vital records are legal documents for the security of your private property: your true name and TRADE NAME(S)—whatever name appears on the documents.

The source of the following information is the Model State Vital Statistics Act and Regulations. 1992 Revision (U.S. Department of Health and Human Services). Live birth is defined as follows:

“Live birth means the complete expulsion or extraction from its mother of a product of human conception, iktespective of the duration of the pregnancy, which after such expulsion or extraction!, breathes or shows any other evidence of life, such as beating of the heart, pulsation of the umbilical cord, or definite movement of voluntary muscles, whether or not the umbilical cord has been cut or the placenta is attached. Heartbeats are to be distinguished from transient cardiac contractions; respirations are to be distinguished from fleeting respiratory efforts or gasps.” (Underline emphasis added)

The National Office of Vital Statistics was established in the Public Health Service in 1946, with the head of the Office reporting directly to the Surgeon General, a military commander. This means that collection, maintenance, and dissemination of all vital statistical information are in the hands of the military, as dictated over by the commander-in-chief.

Section 24 of the Act, “Copies from the System of Vital Statistics,” contains this most revelatory passage:          ‘                                        j

“(a) The State Registrar land other custodians of vital records authorized by the State Registrar to issue certified copies] shall, upon receipt of an application, issue a certified copy of a vital! record in his or her custody or a part thereof to the registrant, his or her spouse, children, parents, or guardian, or their respective authorized representative. Others may be authorized to obtain certified copies when they demonstrate that the record is needed for the determination or protection of his or her personal or property right. The State Agency may adopt regulations to further define those who may obtain copies of vital records filed under this Act.” Underline and bold emphasis added)

Per the Act, all State Registrars are merely custodians of property, and look after your personal property, i.e. the true name and TRADE NAME(S). You are the rightful owner of that property. The so-called “custodian” can be lawfully commanded by the rightful owner (you) not to give out the property to anyone else. Such an order would put a permanent roadblock in the path of any who would use the name to make money at any level of government. That property could not be touched by anyone other than the State Registrar and you—and you might even be able to demand surrender of custodianship of the property, and receive it. Note also that the Act uses the non-judicial (common law) term, “authorized representative,” instead of a statutory term.

The American Association qf Motor Vehicle Administrators, the American Bar Association, and the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws received acknowledgment fronfi the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services for their input in the revision of; the Act. (End of data from Model State Vital Statistics Act and Regulations)

Per the definition of “birth” above, the document references both the newborn baby and the straw man/TRADE NAME. A certified birth certificate may usually be obtained at county/state level, depending on the state in question. Your birth certificate is one kind of security instrument in which your property is reposed. The first known evidence of government placing a dollar-value on people (“per head”) is contained in the draft of proposed legislation (which is supposed to originate within the Legislative Branch at the House of Representatives) from President Abraham Lincoln on July 14, 1862, contained on page 3285 of Messages and Papers of the Presidents:

“Fellow-Citizens of the Senate and House of representatives:

“Herewith is a draft of a bill to compensate any State which may abolish slavery within its limits, the passage of which substantially as presented I respectfully and earnestly recommend.


“Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That whenever the President of the United States shall be satisfied that any State shall have lawfully abolished slavery within and throughout such State, either immediately or gradually, it shall be the duty of the President, assisted by the Secretary of the Treasury, to prepare and deliver to such State an amount of 6 percent interest bearing-bonds of the United States equal to the aggregate value at $          per head of all the slaves within such State as reported by the census of the year 1860; the whole amount for any one State to be delivered at once if the abolishment be immediate, or in equal annual installments if it be gradual, interest to begin running on each bond at the time of its delivery and not before.

“And be it further enacted, That if any State, having received any such bonds, shall at any time afterwards by law reintroduce or tolerate slavery within it limits contrary to the act of abolishment upon which such bonds shall have been received, said bonds received by said State shall at once be null and void, in whosever hands they may be, and such State shall refund to the United States all interest which may have been paid on such bonds.” (Underline and bold emphasis added)

A man in Santa Barbara, California who obtained his original birth record/document from the Department of Commerce some years ago via a Freedom of Information Act request reported indorsements of 17 different foreign countries on the document. There may also be other types of birth documents used by the U.S. Government, and others, to obtain loans of credit.


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