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Here is the interpretation of "means and includes" within statutes: Basic Form: subject means objects, and includes players; Effect: 1. means creates a new definition for the subject from the objects. 2. the subject does not need to be pre-defined. 3. the objects need to be pre-defined. 4. the players need to be pre-defined. 5. any pre-existing definition of the subject is replaced by the objects. 6. and includes implies a one-way attachment of the players to the new subject. 7. any player can play the role of, or act as a replacement for, the new subject. 8. a new subject may not play the role of, or act as a replacement for, any player. 9. means and includes implies a new subject definition with an attachment for role-playing - the players may play the new subject's role in the Act but not vice versa. Example from the Interpretation Act: "province" means a province of Canada, and includes the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and Nunavut; Interpretation of the above Example from the Interpretation Act: Any pre-existing definition for "province" is substituted with "a province of Canada", and any of the players (Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and Nunavut) may play the role of a province, but not vice versa. For example, any province may not play the role of Nunavut. The use of the word includes is key to understanding your potential loss of natural-person. This is the major trick used by the Government in an attempt to take away your natural-person rights. Unless you know this, you will voluntarily forfeit your rights. Now that includes is no longer believed to be restrictive, you have to look eslewhere in the statutes to find out where your rights, as a natural person, are preserved. Your rights will be upheld somewhere, you just have to find out where. Fourth Trick: The fourth 'trick' is directly attributable to a defect in the English language in respect of the verb 'to be'. In the English language there are many different meanings of the verb 'to be' and the reader/listener may misinterpret the intended (or 'trick') meaning and thereby draw the wrong conclusion from its use. The two different and distinct meanings of the verb 'to be' which concern us are: the one meaning which relates to the essence of the subject (such as the table is made of wood; he is strong) and the other meaning which relates to a temporary location or position (such as the table is over there; he is a swimmer). To be succinct, the two relevant meanings of interest, in this 'trick', may be summarized by the following simple definition: to be, means 'to have the essence of, to exist or live' (in the sense of essence), or 'to occupy a place or position' (in the sense of location or position). By the way, the noun 'essence' requires the helper verb 'to have'. Be careful with 'exist' because an artificial person can 'exist' on a piece of paper somewhere in a file, but an artifical person cannot exist as 'living'. Now to utilize the Fourth Trick associated with 'to be', a judge may make a ruling as follows: "a natural person is a taxpayer", or "a natural person is a driver" which immediately translates into the valid conclusion, with regard to occupying a position (because someone has to do the paperwork), that: "a natural person occupies the position of a taxpayer" However, a judge cannot make a ruling that: 'a natural person has the essence of a taxpayer' 'a natural person lives as a taxpayer' because human rights are immediately violated and slavery woud be condoned by the judge. The conclusion, in respect of the Fourth Trick, is to be careful when reading the word "is" and check for 'essence' or 'location'. What you think you read may not be in fact what you really read. You can very quickly get clarification by asking: "When you say is, do you mean occupies a position, or do you mean has the essence of (lives as)?" With this question you will immediately expose any 'trick' which is being utilized. Spanish is one of the few languages which has maintained a distinction by having two separate verbs; the verb 'ser', derived from the Latin 'esse' (English 'essence'), is used 'to have essence'; and the verb 'estar', derived from the Latin 'stare' (English 'state'), is used for a 'temporary location or position'. Fifth Trick: The fifth 'trick' is the use of the word 'you' to create joinder between the one who speaks, and the artificial-person. See the PDF document Who Is You? for additional insight. Sixth Trick: The sixth 'trick' is the use of the Birth Certificate to create a bunch of legal entities with NAMEs derived from the Birth Certificate, and to get you to agree that you are the same as the NAME on the Birth Certificate. For a starter, here is a document which discusses this topic. "Whereas it is essential, if man is not to be compelled to have recourse, as a last resort, to rebellion against tyranny and oppression, that human rights should be protected by the rule of law," (Preamble - Universal Declaration of Human Rights)

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