England is still ruled by Alfred the GreatAlfred managed to defeat the Viking army. He established his Kingdom from Watling Street to the south coast. Alfred set about making his country strong enough to defend itself, by building a strong navy capable of defeating the Viking long ships at sea. He built fortified towns and set up a form of national service with half the men in arms whilst the other half worked the land. This allowed him to defend a town until a larger army could be mustered to come to its aid.
Through the laws he gave us
It was not only Alfred’s ability as a war leader which earned him the title Great. He set out to educate his people even the elderly were encouraged to learn. An Ealdorman who could not, or would not learn, was retired and replaced by a younger man who was learning. It is in the field of law that we owe most to Alfred. He visited all the old Kingdoms and took the best laws and customs from each of these Kingdoms. He recorded these laws and customs in a book of law he called the Dome (Doom meaning punishment). Each of Alfred’s laws was based on the teachings of the Holy Bible. Alfred showed the Dome to the Witan who agreed it was good law. The Dome was issued throughout Alfred’s England as the Kings law. It was not until his grandson Athelstan united the whole of England under one King that Alfred’s Law covered the whole Kingdom of England. It is because of this book of law, that Alfred is still held in the hearts and minds of the English people.
The Great Charter--Magna Carta.
In 1215 John was forced to meet with the Barons and thousands of the freemen of England at Runneymede. It was at Runneymede that he was forced to sign the Great Charter; this was a restatement of the Charter of Liberties of Henry I, a restatement of Alfred’s law. Magna Charta, or the Great Charter, was made by all the estates of England, the King, the Barons, and the Freemen of England. It can only be undone by all the estates of England meeting again. Consequently it is beyond the reach of Parliament.
We urge everyone to e-mail or write to your MP and ask him/her why Tony Blair abolished the treason act in 1998 when the people of England didn't know, wait for their reply and judge for yourself if this is a case for treason. One of our regular readers of this blog has told us that his local MP has openly admitted he supported the abolishment of the treason act, now this is an act of treason in its self.
What to do next.
Go to your local police station and report a crime of high treason. If the officer refuses to record the allegation as a crime, point out to him that this is a serious neglect of duty, and in the case of an allegation of treason, it is the criminal offence of Misprision of Treason.If the officer has refused to record the allegation or his superiors have thrown it out, you should go in person to a police station (if you're not already there), ask to see an Inspector or above rank and submit a formal allegation, against the officer or officers who refused to record the original allegation, of a serious neglect of duty. In the case of treason, you should also submit a formal allegation of the criminal offence of Misprision of Treason, for which you require a major crime book number.
Be on your guard.
The Inspector will ask if you are prepared to accept an informal resolution. Your answer should be "no, not at any price."
In the event that the professional standards department throw it out, write to the Chief Constable telling them that you are reporting a serious crime which you require investigated.
In the event the Chief Constable refuses to do anything to see the allegation is investigated fully, go to your next nearest police force and report all the officers who have refused to investigate your allegation of Treason for the criminal offence of Compounding Treason and ask for a major crime book number.
You should have a witness or two with you, one of whom will take contemporaneous notes. You should ask the officer to read and sign the notes as an accurate record, he will probably refuse. Make a note of his name, shoulder number and rank, and you and your witnesses should sign and date the note.
Notes should be started by the day, date, time, and place and those present.
Albert Burgess (below) gives a good report of a case for treason please watch.
Save every piece of correspondance you do with your MP its vital you do for evidence when your case for treason goes to court.
When John Major came back from Maastricht and said the Queen was now a citizen of Europe, he attempted to destroy a constitutional principle, that our Kings can never be vassal Kings to any one. In so doing John Major committed the Major Crime of High Treason. (FACT)
Now he was King, William called a parliament. William did not have an election but instead said the peoples representatives would be his parliament. The first thing parliament did was to pass the Declaration of Rights into law as the Bill of Rights 1689. Two codicils. Were added to the bill, first any amendments after the 23 September 1689 were void and not lawful, and second, this Bill is for all time.
Now it is a convention that no parliament can bind another. So how could this parliament bind every parliament for ever? The answer is simple. This parliament was made up of the people sent to Westminster as the representatives of the people. The will of the people is supreme over both parliament and over the Sovereign. Until such time as the representatives of the people meet and change the 1689 Bill of Rights, this Bill of Rights remains the law for eternity and clear beyond.
In his Commentaries on the Laws of England, Chief Justice Blackstone in 1765 said that he was writing about the laws of Alfred. This makes it clear that Alfred’s laws were still in place during the life of Chief Justice Blackstone.
Since the time of King Alfred, our law has developed over more than a thousand years. Developed by our forefathers, because from time, bad or frankly useless Kings have needed to have their ways corrected. Kings who would not listen were removed.
Edward II was such a King Removed in favour of his son; Edward was subsequently killed. Charles I had his head removed for treason against the people, as did his Lord Strafford. James II was forced to flee to France. Each and every time a King has been removed, or had his ways changed, the reason has been because he has tried to rule outside the law, Alfred’s laws of England.
We have dealt with the constitutional law as it is written. The law does indeed give us protection from despotic government. Our forefathers, however, did not trust just to law. They built into our system of government extra safeguards, specifically in the way parliament itself is required to work.
Parliament consists of three parts the Commons, the Lords, and the Sovereign.
Sedition is any act designed to subvert the constitution.
High Treason is any act designed to betray the Sovereign, constitution and people of England.