The court clerk is the banker.
When someone gets indicted, are they found guilty? No, they're not found guilty. They haven't even been tried, but upon indictment here’s what happens behind the scenes.
Upon indictment, let’s call her Mary the clerk. She filled out the SF 273 form with the Department of Fiscal Services which is called a bid bond form. She told the Department of Fiscal Services with this form to begin liquidation of this person's account, because we're going to need some of it.
They're in US Treasury bonds. They're not liquid capital. They have to be sold off. That takes a little bit of time. For instance, if Mary filled out that form in October, the trial was set for January, but didn't happen until April.
Upon the day of the trial, the exact day of the trial, Mary filled out the SF 274 form with the Department of Fiscal Services, which is called a performance bond, telling the Department of Fiscal Services that this person has been found guilty and they will have to perform.
This is what a performance bond is. It's notifying someone that you're gonna have to perform. This was supposed to take place in January, but it was pushed to April 30.
Mary filled out the SF 275. form, which is the payment form. It's no different than a wire transfer order. She would have told the Department of Fiscal Services to wire transfer that money to the court. What money am I talking about? The amount of the penal sum.
An indictment is a true bill. If you don't pay the bill, you're brought up on charges. You're tried for those charges.
David Straight Story…
In a particular case, the woman, a grandmother, had four felony counts of fraud. Each had a penal sum of $2 million dollars. That's $8 million total.
In addition to that 8 million, the judge was going to receive 95,000 in what they call “net retention”. And the prosecutor gets $50,000 per count on four counts.
They also share that with the defense attorney that she had, that she paid 27,000 out of her pocket to represent her.
What is the legal definition of the word “attorney''? It means, an “actor to a turn”. The legal definition of the word actor is someone who gets up on stage and lies convincingly enough to make you believe in the character and the plot, therefore a liar.
So by the very definition of their profession, they're liars and thieves.
The definition of the word illegal is the undoing of God's law. What is legal is not lawful. And what is lawful, is not legal. Let that sink in for just a second. What is illegal is the undoing of God's laws.
Tell an attorney that statutes aren't law, and that what's legal is the undoing of God's laws and watch their head explode. They never learned that law school.
They base everything on a penal system. No matter what crime it is, it's commercial. All crimes are commercial. So they get paid at net retention. Our Department of Justice collects the majority of our federal budget through our CUSIP numbers out of our Cestui que trusts.
They collect a great deal of that while we're still alive.
In the state courts, it's called the GSA program.
If you look at Portland Oregon's building, it's a five story building with two more stories below ground.
The US Marshal Service has the bottom floor in the basement. Then there's two more floors of judges and courtrooms. All the rest of this building are court clerks.
Why do they need so many court clerks? Because they’re bank tellers.
The head clerk runs all the tellers. She's the bank president. She handles all the bonds, the federal courts, and all the state bonds.
Everything that happens in the Ninth District, which is California, Nevada, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, and Montana, anything that happens in any of those state courts under the GSAs, the federal government buys them. The Federal Court buys them from the States. That's what funds the states, and then they collect out of our trusts through the Department of Fiscal Services.
So those people are sitting there in their cubicles, typing on the computer, and they're filling out the Standard Forms 273, 274, 275 forms all day long.
It's a bank.
The blue and white lights come on behind you, and you’ve got the policy enforcement revenue collection agent behind you, who the Supreme Court says has no obligation to protect you.
It's not their duty to protect you. Their job title is as a policy revenue collection agent. They're there to help fund the counties in the cities and the state.