posted on Feb, 14 2013 @ 07:30 PM
reply to post by IntrinsicMotivation
i'll have to review the importance of Deleware regarding corp registry, as i recall there were a few states that were particularly favorable and
Nevada rings a bell too.
well yes, the Chancery Courts (Crown) never really left us ... they've been active in DE since 1792.
now why, if we 'won the war' are we still dominated by the Crown ?
are you familiar with the Vice Admiral courts in practice prior to the Sugar Act ??
if not, perhaps you should review this ... first
The Vice-admiralty courts started to takeover cases that would have gone to common law courts with a jury trial of peers for the accused.
Colonists argued that the lack of a trial-by-jury was an infringement of their British "constitutional" rights. The Admiralty courts were biased
against the colonists, and British officers could require anyone charged to be taken to Nova Scotia. The legal concept of the Vice-Admiralty courts
was that a defendant was assumed guilty until he proved himself innocent. Failure to appear as commanded resulted in an automatic guilty verdict.
Vice Admiralty Courts were located in Boston, New York, Charlestown, and Philadelphia.
does the bold sound like a familiar sentiment commonly expressed in many topics on these boards ??
then of course, these actions were followed up with the Declaratory Act of 1766.
(from same link above)
This act gave Parliament the right to make laws for all colonies. It was passed in 1766, but was not enforced immediately. The enforcement came
later in 1774 with what the colonists called the “Intolerable Acts”.
don't ya just love the 'media spin' on it ??
intolerable acts ?? ummmm, yeah, the dictatorship of the Crown ... totally intolerable.