Taitz Replies to Motion to Dismiss,
in Barnett vs. Obama
ARGUMENTS HISTORIC IN DEFENSE OF RIGHTS OF “WE THE
by John Charlton
(Sept. 21, 2009) — Late
this afternoon, Dr. Orly Taitz, lead
counsel in Barnett et al. vs. Obama et al.
filed her response to the Defense’s Motion to
Dismiss, which will be heard by Judge
David O. Carter, in court, on October 5th. ...
Dr. Charles Lincoln
masterfully explains why the court should not dismiss the Barnett v Obama
lawsuit. In this action, Captain Barnett decided last January that she
did not want to accept orders from Obama till he proved he had natural
born citizen status and could rightfully ascend to the Office of
President of the United States.
Obama naturally wants the case dismissed so that he can carry on with his
budget-busting agenda to change America.
But I believe you will love the work of Dr. Lincoln because it so beautifully
explains that the court stands as the last bastion of
defense against a corrupt and illegally constituted Presidency. If
the court does not act as it should to give remedy by allowing the evidence to
bask in the light of public and judicial scrutiny, then violent rebellion might
result, as it rightly should.
The pleading cites Daniel Webster's arguments in Luther v Borden that the
people are the supreme sovereigns and that they have the right to disband
and reconstitute the government, casting it from a different model, if they
so choose, without fear of violence by the existing government. We the
People ought continually to remind our governors of this fact as we throw them
out of office for their malfeasance and arrogant abuse of due process.
I make this point because the Constitution of Florida used to contain a
provision to the above effect, but that provision does not exist in the current
Constitution. Apparently, our governors want us to forget all about our power
to redo government at our whim if it does not adequately protect our rights.
Please take the time to read the attached pleading and carefully consider each
of the points it makes. In spite of its mild manner, it does indeed rattle a
saber at our increasingly crooked courts, reminding the judiciary of
Bob Hurt -