Many of the blog posts here on Governmental Services Corporation Watch have relied upon the evidence on the State of Washington Corporation – Warrant Processing Division website. The legal fictional BAR Attorneys seem to have gotten wise to the obviousness of the following text on such a governmental website:
As it is seen here:
A warrant – or check – is a legal, negotiable instrument drawn against the state treasury in place of a commercial bank. State agencies disburse funds to vendors or other payees by issuing warrants from the state treasury that bears the State Treasurer’s unique Routing Number and are signed by the State Treasurer.
Because the responsibility for authorizing and producing warrants resides with individual state agencies, inquiries about a payment made by a state agency should be directed to the issuing agency.
To know why you can not “represent” yourself in court, you need to study the definitions of the word represent and find its deeper meanings. You also need to ask yourself this question: “How could I represent myself when I am already myself living in a body made of flesh and blood?” One of the common definitions of the word represent is “to act or speak officially for (someone or something)”. Based on this definition, when you “represent” someone or something, you are acting or speaking for it.
Here are other common definitions of the word represent from Dictionary.com:
“to serve to express, designate, stand for, or denote, as a word, symbol, or the like does; symbolize:”
“to express or designate by some term, character, symbol, or the like:”
“to stand or act in the place of, as a substitute, proxy, or agent does:”
“to speak and act for by delegated authority:”
“to act for or in behalf of (a constituency, state, etc.) by deputed right in exercising a voice in legislation or government:”
“to portray or depict; present the likeness of, as a picture does:”
“to present or picture to the mind.”
Here is the definition of the word represent from Black’s Law Dictionary (5th edition):
Momentous things are happening in US politics. No, not the slow, miserable upending of the political system by business Oompa Loompa Donald Trump, but magic — magic! — might finally be about to get the recognition it deserves. Earlier this week, Texas congressman Pete Sessions introduced a resolution to recognize magic as a national treasure, arguing that it “has not been properly recognized as a great American art form” or given the “[status] commensurate with its value and importance.”
To fix this, Sessions wants the House of Representatives to declare magic a “rare and valuable art form,” and pledge to support efforts that ensure magic is “preserved, understood, and promulgated.” To this end, the resolution cites a number of magic’s appealing qualities (including its ability to inspire young children), and praises American magicians like Harry Houdini and David Copperfield. Here’s a brief extract to give you a flavor:
Decide on the IN-ten[t](s)ion and SPELL it out in a positive open sentence with present perfect tense such as “I am wealthy, healthy, and wise.”
Reframe the phrase in UPPER CASE and remove spaces, vowels, and double letters, e.g. “IMWLTHLTHNDWS”
Combine into a symbol and/or series of symbols and add decorative patterns. Using “inverted ink” where the symbols are outlined also helps to “fill in” the manifestation. Putting the patterns and Spell in a box/circle and/or double box/circle is bringing the manifestation through a portal.
Cast it by printing and burning the paper with the spell on it.
The patterns, spelling, and portal is the seal/sigil.