That's excellent. The entire concept of the elected sheriff being a key figure in the community who can rouse the people is one of the bedrocks of American democracy.
But there's something else they don't want you to think about because it's such a powerful tool of American democracy that nobody likes to talk about it except when they're trying to crush some big criminal. But it's so much more in its essential form; that is THE GRAND JURY. The grand jury has the possibility of becoming a French Revolution style tribunal with massive legal powers. The powers that be know this so they spread all sorts of lies about it and really try to keep a tight rein on it because they fear it but if the citizenry of the USA will just wake up and see how powerful a tool of democracy and justice the Grand Jury is they can use it to overthrow the jews and the commies and all the shitheels that are afflicting you.
>>Grand juries in the United States are groups of citizens empowered by United States federal or state law to conduct legal proceedings, chiefly investigating potential criminal conduct and determining whether criminal charges should be brought. The grand jury originated under the law of England and spread through colonization to other jurisdictions as part of the common law. Today, however, the United States is one of only two jurisdictions, along with Liberia, that continues to use the grand jury to screen criminal indictments.
>>Generally speaking, a grand jury may issue an indictment for a crime, also known as a "true bill," only if it finds, based upon the evidence that has been presented to it, that there is probable cause to believe that a crime has been committed by a criminal suspect. Unlike a petit jury, which resolves a particular civil or criminal case, a grand jury (typically having twelve to twenty-three members) serves as a group for a sustained period of time in all or many of the cases that come up in the jurisdiction, generally under the supervision of a federal U.S. attorney, a county district attorney, or a state attorney-general, and hears evidence ex parte (i.e. without suspect or person of interest involvement in the proceedings).
>>The federal government is required to use grand juries for all felonies, though not misdemeanors, by the Fifth Amendment to the United States Constitution. While all states in the U.S. currently have provisions for grand juries, only half of the states actually employ them and twenty-two require their use, to varying extents. The modern trend is to use an adversarial preliminary hearing before a trial court judge, rather than grand jury, in the screening role of determining whether there is evidence establishing probable cause that a defendant committed a serious felony before that defendant is required to go to trial and risk a conviction on those charges.
Note how they emphasize it's "under the supervision of a US attorney". hehe. I'm not American, I'm Canadian but I studied history at university, particular attention to the English Revolution and the French Revolution. The US was heavily influenced by the English Revolution. No Star Chamber, Habeas Corpus, that's where those came from.
This isn't for everybody but there are those among you that want to win this game and you're already maybe home made autodictat readers of The LAW. Forget freeman on the land shit. It's the Grand Jury. That is the sword that will cast down the empire of evil
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