Wednesday, October 30, 2013

Understanding how to fight city hall, William "Bill" Foust - The Secretary of State

 What I can say about Bill, is that he was murdered by code enforcement officer Shawn Wilson in Arizona before I got a chance to understand the things he was talking about in his video's. The mans spirit and dedication to law, and sovereign rights will live on in the hearts, minds, and actions, of people who learn from his legacy on video. If your new or old to learning your rights, then his work is well worth watching. Bill once said that he was a nobody, and that some of the people he knew were like Superman. Like Neo at the end of the first movie at the phone booth, he told them how it would begin before flying away. Well, if he was a nobody, then I have yet to meet the people he was referring to as Supermen / Neo. This work is good to go over for the beginners, and is very entertaining for the more advanced. When you learn about this stuff, the jokes he's making make sense, and are as funny as they appear to be in the vid's. When you understand what's being laughed at, then you have stepped up and know who you are, and what you need to do by that point. I've posted his stuff on this blog before, when I first started the blog, but intend to post all his video's in the next few weeks and adding the links to one of the lists for easy reference.

"Man on the Land, William Dale Foust or Bill for short talks about the relationships between the the United States and the Americans that live on the land as well. it is evident the United States is a foreign corporation operating as a government and the Secretary of State is the bridge between them.

Under the Constitution, the President of the United States determines U.S. foreign policy.The Secretary of State, appointed by the President with the advice and consent of the Senate, is the President's chief foreign affairs adviser.

Created in 1789 by the Congress as the successor to the Department of Foreign Affairs, the Department of State is the senior executive Department of the U.S. Government. The Secretary of State's duties relating to foreign affairs have not changed significantly since then, but they have become far more complex as international commitments multiplied. These duties-the activities and responsibilities of the State Department-include the following:
• Serves as the President's principal adviser on U.S. foreign policy;
• Conducts negotiations relating to U.S. foreign affairs;
• Grants and issues passports to American citizens and exequaturs to foreign consuls in the United States;
• Advises the President on the appointment of U.S. ambassadors, ministers, consuls, and other diplomatic representatives;
• Advises the President regarding the acceptance, recall, and dismissal of the representatives of foreign governments;
• Personally participates in or directs U.S. representatives to international conferences, organizations, and agencies;
• Negotiates, interprets, and terminates treaties and agreements;
• Ensures the protection of the U.S. Government to American citizens, property, and interests in foreign countries;
• Supervises the administration of U.S. immigration laws abroad;
• Provides information to American citizens regarding the political, economic, social, cultural, and humanitarian conditions in foreign countries;
• Informs the Congress and American citizens on the conduct of U.S. foreign relations;
• Promotes beneficial economic intercourse between the United States and other countries;
• Administers the Department of State;
• Supervises the Foreign Service of the United States.
In addition, the Secretary of State retains domestic responsibilities that Congress entrusted to the State Department in 1789. These include the custody of the Great Seal of the United States, the preparation of certain presidential proclamations, the publication of treaties and international acts as well as the official record of the foreign relations of the United States, and the custody of certain original treaties and international agreements. The Secretary also serves as the channel of communication between the Federal Government and the States on the extradition of fugitives to or from foreign countries.

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