Question and Evidence Overview:

The questioning opens with definitions of key words such as “person,” “individual,” “resident,” and “citizen”.  As you will see, the definitions don’t mean what you think they mean.

Question 48 starts a line of inquiry covering the issue of jurisdiction.  Be sure to read the evidence which is a verbatim transcript from a federal court tax case.  See how the judge and the IRS dance around the jurisdiction issue under oath in court. 

Question 51 & 52 deal with how the courts never require the IRS or DOJ to establish legal jurisdiction and thereby deny due process.

Post hearing note:  During the hearing, (but not evidenced by hard questions) discussion made mention of one Walt Maken of Dayton, Ohio.  As of the hearing, Mr. Maken had been charged in 1999 with two counts of violating USC 7203 (Willful failure to file) and another other tax charge.  At his pleading in 1999, Mr. Maken directly challenged the jurisdiction of the IRS in Dayton, Ohio and refused to plead.  After two and a half years the government has not responded directly to his motion, Mr. Maken remains free, and his trial has been effectively stopped. 

Question 52a exposes the fact that the IRS maintains a closed and private system of files on all federal judges.

Question 53 is a recent Supreme Court case showing the government does not have legislative jurisdiction within the states.  Read the decision for the judges reasoning.

Question 53a covers 40 USCS 255 which explicitly explains what is needed for federal jurisdiction inside a state.  No matter what the state says or does, there is NO jurisdiction without formal relinquishment of jurisdiction by the state in writing.

Question 54 initiates a series of questions about a 1957 U.S. Government report that, again, shows explicitly that the federal government requires formal relinquishment of jurisdiction from a state to have legislative jurisdiction.

The next questions cover definitions such as “subject to” and “taxpayer” in the context of who the law applies to.

And finally, with respect to court decisions is a quote from the Internal Revenue Manual that clearly states that court decisions made by any court other than the Supreme Court apply only to the individual taxpayer involved in that specific case.  (The IRS however, does this with impunity as other evidence in the trial shows)