Both Sides Of The Atlantic - Killing The Bill Of Rights

On both sides of the Atlantic, there is a drive by traitorous "leaders" to dispose of our respective Bills of Rights.

On New Year's Day, Mike Adams, editor of, wrote:

One of the most extraordinary documents in human history -- the Bill of Rights -- has come to an end under President Barack Obama. Derived from sacred principles of natural law, the Bill of Rights has come to a sudden and catastrophic end with the President's signing of the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA), a law that grants the U.S. military the legal right to conduct secret kidnappings of U.S. citizens, followed by indefinite detention, interrogation, torture and even murder.

This is all conducted completely outside the protection of law, with no jury, no trial, no legal representation and not even any requirement that the government produce evidence against the accused. It is a system of outright government tyranny against the American people, and it effectively nullifies the Bill of Rights.

In what will be remembered as the most traitorous executive signing ever committed against the American people, President Obama signed the bill on New Year's Eve, a time when most Americans were engaged in the consumption of alcohol. It seems appropriate, of course, since no intelligent American could accept the tyranny of this bill if they were sober.

This is the law that will cement Obama's legacy in the history books as the traitor who nullified the Bill of Rights and paved America's pathway down a road of tyranny that will make Nazi Germany's war crimes look like child's play. If Bush had signed a law like this, liberals would have been screaming impeachment!

Obama is, as Mike Adams says, a traitor. Similarly, here in the UK, there is a major government initiative to expunge our own Bill of Rights from history. This initiative is also being driven by traitors, specifically Nick Clegg and Kenneth Clarke.

The other traitors on the Commission are:

  • Professor Sir David Edward QC
  • Jonathan Fisher QC
  • Martin Howe QC
  • Baroness Kennedy of The Shaws QC
  • Lord Lester of Herne Hill QC
  • Dr Michael Pinto-Duschinsky
  • Professor Philippe Sands QC
  • Anthony Speaight QC

The Commission on a Bill of Rights, established in March 2011, "will investigate the creation of a UK Bill of Rights that incorporates and builds on all our obligations under the European Convention on Human Rights, ensures that these rights continue to be enshrined in UK law, and protects and extend our liberties."

A discussion paper was issued in August 2011, asking:

Do you think we need a UK Bill of Rights?

Only a traitor could respond with anything other than "no!" For Britain already has a Bill of Rights, passed in 1689. But our Bill of Rights is a ratification of an earlier common law contract between the people and the Crown; namely the Declaration of Right. As such, neither Parliament, nor any independent "commission" has any right to mess with it.

The Commission's discussion paper denies the existance of one of our most fundamental constitutional documents.

But Why Would They Do That?

Because the Bill of Rights limits Parliament! It states:

no foreign prince, person, prelate, state, or potentate hath, or ought to have, any jurisdiction, power, superiority, pre-eminence, or authority, ecclesiastical or spiritual, within this realm.

That alone should make it clear why our present Parliamentary traitors would wish to have it expunged, since they are constantly in breach of that one clause. 

Other constitutional rights given by the Bill of Rights 

  • The right to bear arms  
  • The right to petition the Sovereign  
  • Free men cannot be imprisoned without cause  
  • The Government cannot arrest any man because he disagrees with the Government’s policies
  • Habeas corpus is not to be denied
  • No person will be compelled to make loans to the King, and there will be no tax without the approval of Parliament
  • Soldiers and sailors will not be billeted on civilians
  • Government will not impose martial law during peacetime

The right to bear arms gives every person the right to self defence using reasonable force, including deadly force if appropriate. (Using tragic events as an excuse to remove that right has historically been the work of governments with good reason to fear their people - governments intent on some kind of future totalitarian control of their populations.)

So, the Bill of Rights limits Parliament. On the other hand, European "human rights" legislation limits the people. It presumes that people have no rights, except those few crumbs thrown at them by the state. 

The Commission is due to report by the end of 2012.

Ladies & gents, the legal maxim is qui tacet consentire videtur  - he who is silent is taken to agree.