From Anna von Reitz <firstname.lastname@example.org>
There is a Naturalization Declaration established in 1779 whether you believe it or not. I have read it and the context of it and it is referenced in numerous old court cases. It is what was used during the Revolution to enable people to declare their political status just as we use the so-called 1779 Declaration now.
It is important to realize that then as now there was and is NO STANDARDIZED and set in cement way to accomplish this process of declaring political status and claim of rights.
Our law team did their best to cover all the known and traditional bases for this process and used the 1779 guidelines along with later examples to develop the E-Z one page version we use.
That said, there are other ways to accomplish the same thing and other sets of paperwork using other verbiage may or may not provide the same protections to individuals in terms of their property rights, etc. —- and still succeed in getting the job of declaring political status done.
The elements to look for are:
Clear Declaration that I am an American, born at such and such a place, and I am claiming my birthright political status as a (fill in the blank) Texan, New Yorker, Minnesotan….
If those elements are there it is a valid declaration of political status and intent and must be accepted.
If it lacks other verbiage such as our overt claim of our DNA, such homegrown declarations may not provide all the same protections — but people have the right to use their own discretion.
Sent from my iPhone
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