reply to post by groingrinder
First YOU are Paying for part of the tab with taxes.
So far it is $136 Million.
Next YOU will pay for the USDA agents and a data base system containing over 1.4 million farms (plus thousands
of veterinary facilities, export/import stations, livestock barns and genetic facilities), with all their approximately 95 million cattle, 1.8 billion
chickens, 60 million pigs, 93 million turkeys, 6.3 million sheep, 2.5 million goats and every other livestock species, including bison, camelids,
cervids, horses and llamas. In all, more than twenty-nine species and more than two billion animals are slated to be fitted with these ID tags or be
injected with transponders. Farmers must then transmit, to a national network of databases, information as basic as date of birth and every time an
animal leaves or returns to a farm!
Second YOU will pay for the Added cost in food (tracking veggies is also planned)
Once person checked out a software package a few years ago The Licensing was over $6,000 More recently another figured out the cost of chipping one
horse it was $1,594 Karen Nowak
Third You will pay when Big Ag succeeds in putting all the competition out of business.
This was written by a VP of Cargill in 1995 for the World Trade Organization. Do you really think Cargill is so concerned about YOUR health they have
spent 12 years fighting farmers to get this enforced? Or do you think it is about BIG money for Cargill and the other members of IPC
WTO and Politics of Food
Fourth You will pay with the loss of your property rights.
NOTICE that the Premises ID stays with the property as part of the deed effectively removing the Constitutional rights to privacy for that property
even if it becomes a housing development later.
There are even International implications
since On June 8, 2007, Under-Secretary of Agriculture Bruce Knight, speaking at the World Pork Expo
in Des Moines, Iowa, said, "We have to live by the same international rules we’re expecting other people to do." Knight was referring to the
International Criminal Court
, "where [premises] is defined globally and with a global use intended with no recognition afforded to the rights of
private individuals, national laws or protections, or the rights or recognition to private property ownership."
NAIS and the International Criminal Court
You register your premises because you have livestock (even one) and effectively become a sharecropper, clouding title to property. By calling the
owner a stakeholder and the property a premises, this is where the gray area of property rights happens.
.....Stakeholders are NOT the owners of the property, they are those who hold the property until the owner is determined.
LEGAL DEFINATION OF STAKEHOLDER
A stakeholder is a person who holds money or other property while its owner is being determined. A stakeholder is typically involved when two persons
bet on the outcome of a future event and have a third person act as the stakeholder, holding the money (or "stake[s]") they have both wagered (or
"staked") until the event occurs. Courts may act as stakeholders, holding property while litigation between the possible owners resolves the issue
of which one is entitled to the property. Other examples of stakeholders include trustees who hold property until beneficiaries come of age, or an
escrow agent who holds part of the purchase price of property is being held until some condition is satisfied.
A stakeholder in the context of business refers to everyone with an interest (or "stake") in what the entity does. That includes a business'
vendors, employees, and customers, as well as members of a community where its offices or factory may affect the local economy or environment.
The effects of a permanently assigned federal number to your land and the usage of the
word 'premise' instead of property is cause for serious alarm.
The Different definitions of Premises
The word premises signifies a formal part of a deed,and is made to designate an estate; to designate is to name or entitle. Therefore a premises has
no protection under the constitution and has no exclusive rights of the owner tied to it.
Would this property once it has a premise number, even be legal to sell? According to the NAIS document, the premises number stays with the land
forever even if there are no animals on it.
The term premises as defined by Webster states: the preliminary and explanatory part of a deed or of a bill of equity [its being identified in the
premises of a deed] a. a tract of land with the buildings thereon, a building or part of a building with its appurtenances.
Appurtenances - an incidental right (as in a right of way) attached to a principle property right and passing in possession with it. A subordinate
part or adjunct. Accessory objects.
Now on the other hand:
Property is something owned or possessed; a piece of real estate. b. the exclusive right to possess, enjoy, and dispose of a thing: ownership c.
something to which a person has legal title
With all the above defined, you can see why premises is the legal word of choice for the USDA. Premises in the legal sense defines a deed or bill of
equity where there is more then one person that has legal access over the items. In this case real estate and a "deed" is given to the USDA. On the
other hand, if property is used, it is defined as a sole ownership, no one else has legal claim, it but the person that owns it. Another key word in
the definition of premises is appurtenances. As you can see it allows a legal right of way onto land by the parties entering into the contract.
The 4th and 14th amendment protect our property rights under the constitution. Premises is a term used in a legal contract you enter into to allow
others ownership, much like a lease to an apartment or other real estate you may rent or occupy. Premises are NOT protected. The USDA knew exactly
what they where doing. This is why Greg Newindorf in Michigan stood his ground, but had no say over what the USDA did in coming on his
property/premises (ownership lost) or what they did in tagging and testing the cows (national herd) for TB.