The Authority

Empowering you with practical and effective means
for restoring honor to the American People.


We are Americans united for the purpose of restoring honor to our Republic as was the original intent & design to preserve it from its inception. The KEY to unlock your/our potential—is in truly understanding individual Sovereignty… to be an American is to be a Sovereign. Without this fundamental understanding—also expressed in our Founding documents—your true identity & standing in relation to government can never be acknowledged much less applied to your benefit or the nation’s. With this knowledge, however, we can put an end to the current ongoing seizure of power from ‘We the People’ via the gradual erosion of our individual liberties.

All that government does & provides legitimately, is in pursuit of its duty to provide protection for private rights (Wynhammer v. People, 13 NY 378)—which is a debt owed to its creator, ‘We the People’ & the private unenfranchised individual… No matter what the government/state provides for us in manner of convenience & safety, the unenfranchised individual owes nothing to the government. 

Hale v. Henkel, 201 US 43 @ 74 (1905)


We believe, along with our Founders, that government (our servant) tends to become corrupt over time—to rule & dictate when its reason for its very exsistence is to protect & serve. Given this understanding, our Founders expressed EXACTLY how ‘We the People’ are to respond & correct this age-old drift towards despotic/fascistic regimes. There is now a need for a fitting organization—in order to rally patriots to both empower Americans & assist in decentralizing the present power structures intent on extorting us of our substance/wealth via excessive taxation & laws to micromanage every aspect of our lives.

…Whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive to these Ends [to secure our private rights], it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, & to institute new Government…as to them shall seem most likely to effect their Safety & Happiness.

The Declaration of Independence (1776)



The chain of authority between government & the People is revealed in our Declaration of Indepenence, by unanimous decision, as the one (government) being created by the other (‘We the People’). The U.S. Constitution was established by representatives of declared & newly liberated “subjects” in their just stations as “Sovereigns”—as a result of the American Revolution. The following excerpts from recorded U.S. Law also support & clearly express this Sovereign status of the new Americans:

Under our system, the people, who were there [in England] called subjects are here the Sovereign… their rights whether collective or individual, are not bound to give way to a sentiment of loyalty to the person of a monarch. The citizen here [in America] knows no person, however in years to those in power, or however powerful himself to whom he need yield the rights which the law secures to him.
US v. Lee, 106 US 196 @ 208
…while sovereign powers are delegated to agencies of government, sovereignty itself remains with the people, by whom & for whom all government exists & acts.
Yick Wo v. Hopkins, 118 US 356 (1886)
There is no such thing as a power of inherent sovereignty in the government of the United States. In this country, sovereignty resides in the people…
Jilliard v. Greenman, 110 US 421
For when the Revolution took place, the people of each State became themselves sovereign.
Martin et. al. v. The Lessee of Wadell, 41 US 367 @ 410
…The people have been ceded all the rights of the king, the former Sovereign…
The People v. Herkimer, 15 American Decisions 379
People of a State are entitled to all rights which formerly belonged to the king by his prerogative.
Lansing v. Smith, 4 Wend 9 @ 20 (1829)
The law subscribes to the king [in America, the people] the attribute of sovereignty; he[/she] is sovereign & independent within his[/her] own dominion; & owes no kind of subjection to any potentate upon earth. Hence, it is, that no suit or action can be brought against the king, even in civil matters, because no court can have jurisdiction over him; for all jurisdiction implies supremacy of power.
Chisolm v. Georgia, 2 Dall. 419 @ 458


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