Easy mistake to make. But you are wrong.
Sovereign can ONLY apply to oneself.
Yes. You need a place to sleep. But who is to tell me where?
The person who "owns" the land right?
Land can't and shouldn't be owned by individals. Period.
The "its mine mentality" is what u suffer from
Ps who is there that should be allowed tosearch or seize anything? Who an i being protected from? If i am walking and aNYONE tries to search me or
tries to seize me is infringing on my sovereinty and
edit on 26-9-2013 by Another_Nut because: (no reason given)
Black's Law 9th Edition:
sovereign, adj. (Of a state) characteristic of or endowed with supreme authority .
sovereign, n. (13c) 1. A person, body, or state vested with independent and supreme authority. 2. The ruler of an independent state. — Also spelled
sovran. See SOVEREIGNTY.
2. The supreme political authority of an independent state. 3. The state itself.
"It is well to [distinguish] the senses in which the word Sovereignty is used. In the ordinary popular sense it means Supremacy, the right to demand
obedience. Although the idea of actual power is not absent, the prominent idea is that of some sort of title to exercise control. An ordinary layman
would call that person (or body of persons) Sovereign in a State who is obeyed because he is acknowledged to stand at the top, whose will must be
expected to prevail, who can get his own way, and make others go his, because such is the practice of the country. Etymologically the word of course
means merely superiority, and familiar usage applies it in monarchies to the monarch, because he stands first in the State, be his real power great or
small." James Bryce, Studies in History and Jurisprudence 504-05 (1901).
sovereign power. (15c) 1. The power to make and enforce laws. 2. See sovereign political power under POLITICAL POWER.
Oxfords dictionary of Law says:
sovereign n. See Crown
Crown n. The office (a corporation sole) in which supreme power in the UK is legally vested. The person filling it at any given time is referred to as
the sovereign (a king or queen: see also Queen ). The title to the Crown is hereditary and its descent is governed by the Act of Settlement 1701 as
amended by His Majesty's Declaration of Abdication Act 1936 (which excluded Edward VIII and his descendants from the line of succession). The
majority of governmental powers in the UK are now conferred by statute directly on ministers, the judiciary, and other persons and bodies, but the
sovereign retains a limited number of common law functions (known as royal prerogatives ) that, except in exceptional circumstances, can be exercised
only in accordance with ministerial advice. In practice it is the minister, and not the sovereign, who today carries out these common law powers and
is said to be the Crown when so doing.
At common law the Crown could not be sued in tort, but the Crown Proceedings Act 1947 enabled civil actions to be taken against the Crown (see Crown
proceedings ). It is still not possible to sue the sovereign personally.
Bouvier's Law Dictionary:
SOVEREIGNTY. The union and exercise of all human power possessed in a state; it is a combination of all power; it is the power to do everything in a
state without accountability; to make laws, to execute and to apply them: to impose and collect taxes, and, levy, contributions; to make war or peace;
to form treaties of alliance or of commerce with foreign nations, and the like. Story on the Const. Sec. 207. 2. Abstractedly, sovereignty resides in
the body of the nation and belongs to the people. But these powers are generally exercised by delegation. 3. When analysed, sovereignty is naturally
divided into three great powers; namely, the legislative, the executive, and the judiciary; the first is the power to make new laws, and to correct
and repeal the old; the second is the power to execute the laws both at home and abroad; and the last is the power to apply the laws to particular
facts; to judge the disputes which arise among the citizens, and to punish crimes. 4. Strictly speaking, in our republican forms of government, the
absolute sovereignty of the nation is in the people of the nation; (q.v.) and the residuary sovereignty of each state, not granted to any of its
public functionaries, is in the people of the state. (q.v.) 2 Dall. 471; and vide, generally, 2 Dall. 433, 455; 3 Dall. 93; 1 Story, Const. Sec. 208;
1 Toull. n. 20 Merl. Repert. h.t.
I don't know how many years you have studied this, but it only takes a minute to see what this one word means, it may take longer for you to
understand the definition. In response to only being applied to ones self, you are clearly wrong. I understand your hippie mentality, but allow a
hippie to live in a house, and I guarantee he will want a doorbell and a lock to keep non hippies out to ensure his safety. I know hippies who love
owning their home.
I am all for your "oneness" goody goody feelings. I take my spiritual journeys with the recommendations of Terrence Mckenna, but I live in a world
where love can be applied where it needs to be, and where being able to object to someone is vital. If everyone was like you, then someone would take
advantage of it and claim authority at some point, then they will see that none of you claim ownership of your land. BAM, oligarchy. I hope you have
more sense than that.