The Most Important Law You Probably Never Heard Of

Steffen Rowe

The Most Important Law You Probably Never Heard Of

By Steffen Rowe

One of the biggest challenges  Americans are having today is that too many of us don't know our rights.  So let's start with the most important aspect of jurisprudence, which  is a commonly accepted interpretation of the law and applied on a daily  basis in the existing court system. It defines Unconstitutional Acts and  this first one is, in my opinion the one law that can bring us all  together.

16 Am Jur 2d, Sec 177 late 2d, Sec 256:

The general misconception is that any  statute passed by legislators bearing the appearance of law constitutes  the law of the land. The U.S. Constitution is the supreme law of the  land, and any statute, to be valid, must be In agreement. It is  impossible for both the Constitution and a law violating it to be valid;  one must prevail. This is succinctly stated as follows:


The General rule is that an  unconstitutional statute, though having the form and name of law is in  reality no law, but is wholly void, and ineffective for any purpose;  since it unconstitutionality dates from the time of it's enactment and  not merely from the date of the decision so branding it. An  unconstitutional law, in legal contemplation, is as inoperative as if it  had never been passed. Such a statute leaves the question that it  purports to settle just as it would be had the statute not been enacted.


Since an unconstitutional law is void,  the general principles follow that it imposes no duties, confers no  rights, creates no office, bestows no power or authority on anyone,  affords no protection, and justifies no acts performed under it.


A void act cannot be legally  consistent with a valid one. An unconstitutional law cannot operate to  supersede any existing valid law. Indeed, insofar as a statute runs  counter to the fundamental law of the lend, it is superseded thereby.



No one Is bound to obey an unconstitutional law and no courts are bound to enforce it.


Jon Roland: 


"Strictly speaking, an  unconstitutional statute is not a "law", and should not be called a  "law," even if it is sustained by a court, for a finding that a statute  or other official act is constitutional does not make it so, or confer  any authority to anyone to enforce it.  All  citizens and legal residents of the United States, by their presence on  the territory of the United States, are subject to the militia duty,  the duty of the social compact that creates the society, which requires  that each, alone and in concert with others, not only obey the  Constitution and constitutional official acts, but help enforce them, if  necessary, at the risk of one's life."


"Any unconstitutional act of an  official will at least be a violation of the oath of that official to  execute the duties of his office, and therefore grounds for his removal  from office. No official immunity or privileges of rank or position  survive the commission of unlawful acts. If it violates the rights of  individuals, it is also likely to be a crime, and the militia duty  obligates anyone aware of such a violation to investigate it, gather  evidence for a prosecution, make an arrest, and if necessary, seek an  indictment from a grand jury, and if one is obtained, prosecute the  offender in a court of law."


This should provoke two questions if  you are actually paying attention to the constitutional violations which  have become a standard practice in virtually every state of the union.  The first issue should be the obvious and malicious way in which the  fundamental rights of the American people are being demolished by the  court system This past week the Ninth Circuit Court actually did away  with the Bill of Rights until the Pandemic is over.


The second issue that should arise once you realize that your rights constantly being violated is: what can you do about it?