Articles on Law and Traffic Issues

If all you ever read are the first two articles here, you will have a head start at being able to understand the material you will encounter in the Common Law Remedy ebook. These pieces will be well worth your time to read and to understand, especially the article on “Just What Is The Law” in relation to traffic issues, even if you don’t read any of the other articles.  

Right To Travel by Jack McLamb, retired police officer

Updated Significance of Jack McLamb’s Article Right to Travel” 

One Thing Jack McLamb Got Wrong
And The Right Of Avoidance

Just What Is The Law?
And To Whom Does It Apply?

What Does That Phrase (The laws sometimes sleep...) Mean?

What Is Public Law and Private Law, Part One
And Why You Need To Know The Difference

What Is Public Law and Private Law, Part Two
And Why You Need To Know The Difference

What Is A Special Appearance In Court?

Special Appearance In Court And Your Right Of Avoidance
Breaking the Choke Hold of the Code

The Two Faces of Jurisdiction
What You Need To Know To Assert Remedy

Are The Laws (And Limitations) Of The Republic Still Applicable?
Can Remedy Be Found To Override Statutory Law?

The Procedure Of Honor And Dishonor In Dealing With Government

What Is A Demurrer?
How Does It Relate To A Victimless Traffic Violation

What Is An Abatement?
And How Can It Be Used For Remedy?

Upcoming Articles Under Composition:

Beware of Courts That Lure You Into a Verbal Contract

What Is The Difference Between Statutory Law And The Common Law?

Learn How You Can Agree Without Consenting

What Is A Charging Instrument?

Social Compacts — Are They A Binding Contract?

How Does Government Use Its Power Of Escheat?

What Does Assistance Of Counsel Refer To?

The Enigma Of Identity! Who Are You?

Know Your Rights Under Habeas Corpus

The next article

The next article

Common law maxim:
Jus publicum privatorum pactis mutari non potest.  A public right cannot be changed by private agreement.

Maxim reflected in case law:
“The claim and exercise of a constitutional right cannot thus be converted into a crime.” – Miller v. U.S., 230 F.2d 486, at 489 (1956)