Thursday, December 23, 2010

WOW US de facto congress NO PLANS to reconvene on 12-22 said Tim Turner

Interim President of the Republic for the united States said this on the last Republic Public call blogged below at 1hr02mins.

This could be the sign we have been waiting for previous to announcements from the Republic on main stream media (MSM). Remember TT did say recently that they are in talks with MSM to do just that on RJ's RBN 12/15 hour 2 at 45mins (linked on right and blog link below right).

I found this relating too what Tim Turner said.

Adjournment sine die

Freedom Club USA
Adjournment of Congress
sine die
a Latin term meaning “without [fixed] day”;
(No day is set for reconvening)

Seven southern nation States of America walked out of the Second Session of the Thirty-sixth Congress on March 27, 1861.

The Fourteenth Amendment for all intents and purposes does not exist. On March 28, 1861 Congress adjourned sine die and never has reconvened de jure.

The original Thirteenth Amendment (no title of nobility), approved by 13 of the 17 states March 12, 1819 and thereby ratified, is the last proper draft of a de jure Amendment but is not recognized by the corporate (de facto) UNITED STATES.

The American Civil War (1860-1865)
April 23-May 3, 1860 - Democratic Convention opens in Charleston, South Carolina. Shortly after the convention began on April 23, the Southern Democratic delegations began to press their long-rumored plan to walk out unless a plank calling for passage of a federal slave code for the territories was included in the party platform. Such a code, they hoped, would secure the practice of slavery not only in the North, but in the largely unsettled areas of the expanding nation. The Convention was deeply divided. Stephen Douglas was the clear favorite of Northen Democrats, while Southerners demanded that the Democratic party come out with a platform in clear defense of slavery. Southern delegates were already opposed to Douglas, the party's leading candidate, over his Freeport Doctrine—a concept Douglas put forth during the Lincoln-Douglas debates of 1858 that a territory's failure to pass laws enforcing slavery would, by default, outlaw slavery in that territory. Moreover, the "fire-eaters" among the Southern Democrats actually wanted the Republican candidate to win the election, thus hastening the secession of the slave states. When Douglas' anti-slavery plank was finally voted into the platform over a previous vote in favor of a pro-slavery plank, 50 Southern delegates made good their promise and dramatically walked out of the convention. The loss of those 50 left the convention without enough delegates to give Douglas the nomination. The convention went through 54 ballots but Douglas failed to acheive the needed 2/3 of the votes. The remaining Northern Democrats voted to adjourn and reconvene in June in Baltimore.

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