The Israel Deception

Is the return of Israel in the 20th century truly a work of God, or is it a result of a cosmic chess move to deceive the elect by the adversary?

Showing posts with label courts. Show all posts
Showing posts with label courts. Show all posts

Friday, July 29, 2016

The internet of things moves into realm of courts, justice, and the law

As the focus on the future for business becomes how to integrate their models into the 'internet of things', public institutions like education have already been accelerating this process in the hopes of providing a less expensive, safer, and more results oriented alternative to over-crowded classrooms, and declining literacy rates.

Yet one of the most expensive institutions in the public sphere continues to be that of courts, justice, and a legal system which has become to bloated that a single high profile case can sometimes bankrupt small townships who's budgets are not funded to accommodate such trials.

So to help alleviate some of these expenditures, the UK is looking into, and beginning a process to have many court cases and trials be done online, and without the necessity of lawyers.  In essence, a return to the old fashioned magistrate system where justices use technology to act as judge, jury, and executioner for a ruling.

Lord Justice Briggs, a Court of Appeal judge who drew up a package of reforms for the civil justice system, has called for the establishment of an online court that does not have lawyers and can deal with claims of up to £25,000.  The move would give “effective access to justice without having to incur the disproportionate cost of using lawyers”, a report says.  - UK Times 
We’ve often made the point that the current Western law system is an illegitimate, expensive botch that would not be practical without monopoly central banking.
The US alone imprisons 25 percent of the world incarcerated population. It pays for this insanity by the over-printing of money. - Daily Bell
The cost in the United States alone for each criminal act ranges from around $41,000 for a simple car break-in, to $17 million for each murder, making the property, insurance, court, lawyer, and incarceration costs a staggering $500 billion to $1 trillion annually.  And according to a study from Iowa University, that is more than is dedicated towards Medicare each year, or even the U.S. defense budget.

As inflation has skyrocketed the costs for nearly everything, and city, county, and state revenues have not kept up with the increasing costs to be able to provide the services of law and order in many communities, chances are very likely that many crimes, both misdemeanor and felony, will one day soon be adjudicated online through the internet, where judges will once again be given extraordinary power to rule on behalf of both the state and the individual, all because it will become a necessary cost cutting measure.

Or the judges will simply be robots when technology evolves to the point where they can take over that position.

Saturday, February 6, 2016

People revolt after 12 nations sign the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) agreement

It is interesting to dissect which governments and nation states are simply vassals of Washington hegemony, and which actually put their people and priorities first.  Earlier this week a German court ruled that a major provision within the TTIP is without cause because corporations shouldn’t have, and don’t need a separate non-sovereign court system to mediate over financial disputes between companies and governments.  But on the other side of the pond, countries residing under U.S. dominion as Pacific Rim economies met in New Zealand and happily signed away their own sovereignty by agreeing to the terms of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).
The TPP is a trade agreement which was written under the cloak of secrecy, and carries with it new and powerful tools to allow corporations to stand outside the authority of nations and borders, and to even be allowed to sue a country if that government enacts policies that might cause fiduciary harm to those corporations.
In response to this, thousands of people in New Zealand protested the signing of this agreement.

Read more on this article here...

Saturday, June 6, 2015

EU Commission calls out 11 countries to pass bail-in legislation or face the court of justice

Following the agreed upon resolution signed by all member states of the G20 to ensure that they pass legislation to prepare for the use of depositor funds during the next banking and financial crisis, the European Commission on June 3 issued a harsh warning to 11 EU countries who have not fulfilled the requirements agreed to back in January.  And according to the EC, if these nations do not pass the necessary laws and rules within the next two months then they will have to face the EC Court of Justice and deal with the ramifications.
Makes one wonder what may be occurring in two months time?
Graphic courtesy of Goldcore
 
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Wednesday, August 14, 2013

Bad year for Bloomberg as court declares ‘stop and frisk’ policy unconstitutional

First it was his attempted ban on soda pop that got shot down by the courts, and now on Aug. 12, Mayor Bloomberg received his next piece of bad news as a New York district court declared the city’s ‘stop and frisk’ policy not just discriminatory, but unconstitutional.
Maybe he has hope for his attempts at gun banning in other states… uh not there either.

Read more on this article here...