What One Person Can Do
1. The First Person
This First Person is the one who recognizes something wrong within the government; the work of a government official, or the official themselves.
Proper recognition is critical; we must base the recognition on provable Declaration and/or Constitution facts and not personal desires.
This starts with knowing our rights and knowing the limits on our government's power.
2. Know Our Rights
Because of where I reside; this specifically details for these united States of America — but generally adapts for people elsewhere.
The unanimous Declaration of the united States of America is a binding contract among all united States Americans with respect to what kinds of powers we actually can grant to our governments and how our votes are supposed to be counted.
When properly comprehended, The unanimous Declaration tells us that our list of rights are unlimited:
Among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.
For emphasis: Among these.
If you can dream up a right that you consider as equally important as any of those three listed — it too is unalienable. For instance: We have the unalienable Right to Sleep, the Right to Vote, and so forth.
If one person stakes claim to a right — any right — we all possess that same right. Not that all of us choose the same rights from that list of rights, but it does not nullify any rights not chosen or not easily exercised.
The Constitution for the United States of America, Amendment 9 also tells us that our list of rights are not limited:
The Constitution does not grant to us any rights. When one of our rights is listed, there almost always is a political restriction against the government from infringing upon that right — or allowing the government very-limited infringement upon that right for the purpose of administering justice.
Amendment 4 is an example of allowing very limited infringement into our Right to Privacy — so long as the government officers have a justifiable reason and a warrant to search for some evidence of a crime and/or some person accused of criminal acts.
Amendment 2 is a good example of strictly prohibiting the government of any power to limit or regulate what kinds of weapons a person can own and/or carry
Amendment 19 serves to remind us that women always possessed the right to vote — but our governments have unjustly infringed upon their right and as since then put a stop to the infringement (at least on paper).
Amendment 6 evens serves to show us that as a society, we may prohibit the exercise of certain rights. In this instance, a previous generation prohibit the trial of any criminal prosecution to decided by a judge. If this or any future generation wants to change that — we certainly can amend the Constitution to allow it.
3. Knowing the Limits On Our Government's Power
From the same two contracts (The Declaration and our nation's Constitution) we quickly learn the limits on the political powers our government can of right exercise. In addition, both contracts, which also are laws that bind their respective parties, they list some expressly prohibited powers.
The unanimous Declaration of the united States of America is the contract that binds all united States Americans with respect to what kinds of powers we can actually grant to our governments (whether city, town, county, state, or nation). It also details precisely the accounting process with respect to every member's vote of the total voting body.
That total voting body includes absolutely ever registered voter — whether or not they check in at the polling station. Allow The unanimous Declaration speak for itself.
Our governments get their honorable powers from the consent of the governed. The key word is consent.
Though it is true that every citizen, as an individual, is somehow governed by the laws created, enforced, and punished by a government officer against us; consent requires a question and response system. Thus the polling process.
People who are qualified to vote and then register to have their vote properly counted determines the body from which that consent must be attained.
Consent is detailed in the HOME page. It is nothing more than a simple meeting of the minds. There won't likely be a unanimous meeting of minds, so the absolute least for which we should accept is that of 50% + one of the registered voters.
A simple majority of the total number of registered voters.
Since the contract that binds all registered voters is their consent, any registered voter who does not get their vote to the polling station on time; either by early, absentee, or in person; their vote must be counted as having not consented — because they did not consent. This is no attempt to read minds or even the intent of the registered voter. This only is a mode by which to determine how many people actually consented.
We were never intended to leave corruption go unchallenged, unanswered, and undone. It is our duty to stop it as soon as we find it, as soon as we muster enough supporting votes.
As for The Constitution for the United States of America, Amendment 10 it repeats that same concept when it states:
When any government officer in our nation's government exercises any power that The Constitution for the United States of America does not specifically grant to that individual's office — their violation of the US Constitution is, by definition of war against the body of registered voters, an act the US Constitution, Article 3, Section 3 defines as Treason:
Not to worry. Simply because we may vote them into office, we have not granted to them the authority to do any thing that violates the US Constitution. We only deliver that grant of authority to the government through the US Constitutional, Article 5, Amendment process.
Amendment 10 ends by telling us that the states may of right exercise those powers that the US Constitution does not expressly prohibit to the states to exercise. However, in accord with The unanimous Declaration, it also requires the people of the respective political jurisdiction (city, county, state) to have actually granted that power to that government office.
Additionally, The unanimous Declaration lists nearly 30 political powers that are off limits to all our government officers from exercising. For them to exercise even one of those prohibited powers is an act of tyranny, which translates into an act of treason.
4. Know What Kinds of Powers We Can Grant to Government
This really is simple. The unanimous Declaration provides that information for us in these words:
This is a three-step process in which all three must be satisfied.
For our vote-counters to count our votes any different amount to acts of treason against the Sovereign Body by giving aid and comfort to our political enemies who did not attain the required consent of the governed.
5. Know How Our Votes Are Supposed to Be Counted
As detailed in the Home Page; The unanimous Declaration's, consent of the governed requires that the majority of the total body of registered voters physically must consent to the balloted item or candidate — or it fails.
6. You Found Problems Within Government. What's At Risk?
With the information in this website and the PDF on the Home Page, it will become easier for us to recognize political corruption when we see it.
What are you willing to put at risk to hopefully resolve the political ills you notice?
I am not telling you that you absolutely will lose any or all of what you are willing to put at risk. The question is simply for your own reference point as to what you are willing to risk to protect y/our rights, freedoms, and duties when it comes to our governments.
Keeping your answer to that question in mind; I introduce to you our nation's true pledge that was ratified in 1776 with the contract/law that binds all united States American together in this respect. It states:
The entire purpose for The unanimous Declaration is the preservation and security of all of our rights equally. All that means is that if I see that y/our rights are being attacked — it is my duty to come to help you protect y/our rights. In so doing, my rights remain equally secure as yours.
It does not matter whether I like you or hate you. It matters not whether or not I agree with your choice of rights you exercise.
What does matter is whether or not you violate the rights of other while exercising that right. If you do — I am duty bound to assist the other person, even if you are my best friend, family member, etc.
7. Inform Others About the Problem
The person whose rights are under attack may not even recognize that fact. They may have just figured that one person cannot win — so they do nothing. They may have become accustomed to the political evils to notice their government violates their rights.
Let them know you are there to help protect their rights and to help get other people informed about the trouble.
Talk with others who seen most likely to assist and work your way down the list.
Formulate a written plan of action.
Get as many people to sign it — not as a suggestion to government officials — but as your plan of action as the Sovereign Authority over your government, being in accord with The unanimous Declaration of the united States of America.
THE ORDER given to the government officers should possess certified signatures from the majority of the total number of registered voters — consenting to the required action stated in THE ORDER.
THE ORDER should include:
All of this will help you inform others by:
8. Follow Through
Once the above is complete, follow through.
Failure to follow through emboldens the government officers to not take you seriously.
Following through sends the message that the people truly are in control of their government.
9. Teach Other
If you fail to teach others of this and future generation how to do this properly, they will end up in just as bad or worse situation in the future.
Teach a person what to learn — and you must keep teaching them new material.
Teach a person HOW to learn — and they will teach themselves everything they need to know when they want to know it.
Teach a person how to teach others to lean and how to teach other how to teach others how to learn — you teach many future generations.