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Definition of the word “State” 21 U.S.C. § 321(a)(1)
04-24-2014, 05:43 PM #1
karutzar Member
Posts:243 Threads:27 Joined:Dec 2012
Definition of the word “State” 21 U.S.C. § 321(a)(1)

Title 21 of the United States Code (USC) deals with “Food and Drugs”—and principally government the U.S. Food & Drug laws and F.D.A.. Section 321 (21 U.S.C. § 321) is entitled “Definitions; generally” and provides some of the primary definitions used in Title 21.

21 U.S.C. § 321 is of special importance to me because it was there that I first realized that the government food and drug laws are all based on definitions that presume that you and I to be “animals” rather than “men made in God’s image and given dominion over animals” (as per Genesis 1:26-28) and “men endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights” (as per the “Declaration of Independence”). As “animals” we have no significant rights that the government is bound to recognize. Government wants us defined as “animals” in order to render us more “manageable” by the courts and police state.

The government’s presumption that we’re only animals is evidence of genocide, treason, and spiritual warfare being committed against the American people by our own government.

Government’s predilection to degrade us to the status of “animals” isn’t a recent phenomenon. The earliest instance I’ve been able to find is Section Six (definitions) of the A.D. 1906 Pure Food and Drug Act which defined both food and drugs based on the presumption that the American people are mere animals. The government has engaged in these acts of genocide for over a century.

What follows is subsection (a) of 21 U.S.C. § 321 that defines “State”. This definition offers valuable insight into the difference between States of the Union (“The United States of America”) and the territorial/administrative “States of the United States”. You can find a complete and pristine copy of 21 U.S.C. § 321 at Findlaw.com.
Under Article 1 of the Constitution, Congress has limited powers within the States of the Union (States of The United States of America).

Under Article 4.3.2 of the Constitution, Congress has virtually unlimited powers over the territories of the United States and over the “States of the United States”.

Within the States of The United States of America, you are a sovereign.

Within the “States of the United States” and “territories of the United States,” you’re a subject, animal, human resource or slave.
A document that could be described as “the constitution of the The United States of America” would be the document that created or “constituted” the entity called “The United States of America”. It’s undeniable that the document that first expressly created or constituted the entity called “The United States of America” was the “Articles of Confederation”. Thus, the document we call the “Articles of Confederation” could be described as the constitution of The United States of America.

It follows that the document we call the “Constitution of the United States” created or constituted an entity other than “The United States of America”. Thus, the allegation that the proper name for the “Constitution” ratified in A.D. 1788 is the “Constitution for the United States of America” must fail since “The United States of America” had already been created/constituted by the Articles of Confederation of A.D. 1781.
Because if the “Constitution” (A.D. 1788) was ordained “for [the benefit of] the United States of America,” then there appears to be a trust relationship between the “United States” and “The United States of America”. Within that trust relationship, the States of “The United States of America” are the apparent beneficiaries and the “United States” is the apparent fiduciary. If so, the States of the Union (and perhaps the people therein) should be beneficiaries of the “Constitution of the United States”. On the other hand, those who work for the federal government of the United States should be fiduciaries for the people of The United States of America.

If you were a citizen of one of the States of the Union, you would be a beneficiary of the “Declaration of Independence,” Articles of Confederation, and probably the Constitution of the United States. But if you were a “citizen of the United States” (especially if you were presumed to inhabit a state or territory of the United States rather than a State of the Union), you might be presumed to be property of the United States in the same sense that animals, objects and slaves are property of the United States. As a property of the United States, you would be subject to the exclusive legislative jurisdiction of Congress. Congress would be our sovereign. You would be only a subject, animal or slave.

Please, read all article at

You can become a slave only by voluntary consent.
I am highly allergic to circumcised souls and red flags with Venusian star on them.



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