Stiri_Turism_Good COP verifies the ‘Right to Travel’ vs No Driver License or Plates !

All Rights and Liberties reserved: United Nations – Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous People 2007 (Signed by President Barak Obama in 2010): Article 16 …

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38 thoughts on “Stiri_Turism_Good COP verifies the ‘Right to Travel’ vs No Driver License or Plates !

  1. This probably a rookie cop that has his first encounter with a Sovereign Citizen, most likely didn't know how to deal with this guy. So he got easily bamboozled. By the way, Moorish is from Morocco, unless he is a Moroccan immigrant to call himself a Moorish American.

    But this is a two years old video, cops & judges are getting wise to these antics, & you don't see these people getting away with it. So no surprise the cop on this video two years ago was easily had.

  2. The strange thing is that an id provides all the same info as a drivers license and a drivers license doesnt mean you know how to drive. So all the reason your required to have a license are already fullfilled by your ID. So why do you they say you need a license.

  3. Travel Law/Citing's:
    "The claim and exercise of a constitutional Right cannot be converted into a crime."
    Miller vs. U.S., 230 F. 486, 489
    "Where rights secured by the Constitution are involved, there can be no rule making or legislation which would abrogate them."
    Miranda vs. Arizona, 384 US 436, 491
    Streets and highways are established and maintained for the purpose of travel and transportation by the public. Such travel may be for business or pleasure.
    "The use of the highways for the purpose of travel and transportation is not a mere privilege, but a common and fundamental Right of which the public and the individual cannot be rightfully deprived."
    Chicago Motor Coach vs. Chicago, 169 NE 22?1; Ligare vs. Chicago, 28 NE 934; Boon vs. Clark, 214 SSW 607; 25 Am.Jur. (1st) Highways Sect.163
    "The Right of the Citizen to travel upon the public highways and to transport his property thereon, either by horse drawn carriage or by automobile, is not a mere privilege which a city can prohibit or permit at will, but a common Right which he has under the right to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness."
    Thompson vs. Smith, 154 SE 579
    "Heretofore the court has held, and we think correctly, that while a Citizen has the Right to travel upon the public highways and to transport his property thereon, that Right does not extend to the use of the highways, either in whole or in part, as a place of business for private gain."
    Willis vs. Buck, 263 P. l 982; Barney vs. Board of Railroad Commissioners, 17 P.2d 82
    "the right of the Citizen to travel upon the highway and to transport his property thereon in the ordinary course of life and business, differs radically and obviously from that of one who makes the highway his place of business and uses it for private gain in the running of a stagecoach or omnibus. The former is the usual and ordinary right of the Citizen, a right common to all, while the latter is special, unusual, and extraordinary."
    Ex Parte Dickey, (Dickey vs. Davis), 85 SE 781
    "The right of the Citizen to travel upon the public highways and to transport his property thereon, in the ordinary course of life and business, is a common right which he has under the right to enjoy life and liberty, to acquire and possess property, and to pursue happiness and safety. It includes the right, in so doing, to use the ordinary and usual conveyances of the day, and under the existing modes of travel, includes the right to drive a horse drawn carriage or wagon thereon or to operate an automobile thereon, for the usual and ordinary purpose of life and business."
    Thompson vs. Smith, supra.; Teche Lines vs. Danforth, Miss., 12 S.2d 784
    There is a clear distinction between an automobile and a motor vehicle. An automobile has been defined as:
    "The word `automobile' connotes a pleasure vehicle designed for the transportation of persons on highways."
    American Mutual Liability Ins. Co., vs. Chaput, 60 A.2d 118, 120; 95 NH 200
    While the distinction is made clear between the two as the courts have stated:
    "A motor vehicle or automobile for hire is a motor vehicle, other than an automobile stage, used for the transportation of persons for which remuneration is received."
    International Motor Transit Co. vs. Seattle, 251 P. 120
    The term `motor vehicle' is different and broader than the word `automobile.'"
    City of Dayton vs. DeBrosse, 23 NE.2d 647, 650; 62 Ohio App. 232
    The distinction is made very clear in Title 18 USC 31:
    "Motor vehicle" means every description or other contrivance propelled or drawn by mechanical power and used for commercial purposes on the highways in the transportation of passengers, or passengers and property.
    "Used for commercial purposes" means the carriage of persons or property for any fare, fee, rate, charge or other considerations, or directly or indirectly in connection with any business, or other undertaking intended for profit.
    Clearly, an automobile is private property in use for private purposes, while a motor vehicle is a machine which may be used upon the highways for trade, commerce, or hire.
    The term "travel" is a significant term and is defined as:
    "The term `travel' and `traveler' are usually construed in their broad and general sense … so as to include all those who rightfully use the highways viatically (when being reimbursed for expenses) and who have occasion to pass over them for the purpose of business, convenience, or pleasure."
    25 Am.Jur. (1st) Highways, Sect.427, Pg. 717
    "Traveler — One who passes from place to place, whether for pleasure, instruction, business, or health."
    Locket vs. State, 47 Ala. 45; Bovier's Law Dictionary, 1914 ed., Pg. 3309
    "Travel — To journey or to pass through or over; as a country district, road, etc. To go from one place to another, whether on foot, or horseback, or in any conveyance as a train, an automobile, carriage, ship, or aircraft; Make a journey."
    Century Dictionary, Pg. 2034
    Therefore, the term "travel" or "traveler" refers to one who uses a conveyance to go from one place to another, and included all those who use the highways as a matter of Right.
    Notice that in all these definitions, the phrase "for hire" never occurs. This term "travel" or "traveler" implies, by definition, one who uses the road as a means to move from one place to another.
    Therefore, one who uses the road in the ordinary course of life and business for the purpose of travel and transportation is a traveler.
    The term "driver" in contradistinction to "traveler," is defined as:
    "Driver — One employed in conducting a coach, carriage, wagon, or other vehicle …"
    Bovier's Law Dictionary, 1914 ed., Pg. 940
    Notice that this definition includes one who is "employed" in conducting a vehicle. It should be self-evident that this individual could not be "travelling" on a journey, but is using the road as a place of business.
    Today we assume that a "traveler" is a "driver," and a "driver" is an "operator." However, this is not the case.
    "It will be observed from the language of the ordinance that a distinction is to be drawn between the terms `operator' and `driver'; the `operator' of the service car being the person who is licensed to have the car on the streets in the business of carrying passengers for hire; while the `driver' is the one who actually drives the car. However, in the actual prosecution of business, it was possible for the same person to be both "operator" and "driver."
    Newbill vs. Union Indemnity Co., 60 SE.2d 658
    To further clarify the definition of an "operator" the court observed that this was a vehicle "for hire" and that it was in the business of carrying passengers.
    This definition would seem to describe a person who is using the road as a place of business, or in other words, a person engaged in the "privilege" of using the road for gain.
    This definition, then, is a further clarification of the distinction mentioned earlier, and therefore:
    1. Travelling upon and transporting one's property upon the public roads as a matter of Right meets the definition of a traveler.
    2. Using the road as a place of business as a matter of privilege meets the definition of a driver or an operator or both.

  4. Wow!. Great job man. I sure wish i could pull that off. I live in small california town and they tow and impound daily just for no insurance,dl and tags!!!!%%%%%$$$$$$$$ fuc@#$ng dmv are money hungry LEECHES

  5. Yall need to listen to the word game , if you admit it's a automobile then that's your ass ! Is it one ? Nothe according to the Supreme Court . It's private property not for hire … it's consumer goods .. a automobile is used to earn money there're can be taxed or ticketed … welcome to the law

  6. Supreme court ruled . No license needed . You morons haven't a clue . Driving is defined by 1 who earns commerce like a taxi or limo DRIVER . A travelor isn't required to have a DRIVER license .. idiots

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