National Assembly

Table Of Contents


Authority Documents



We THE People -Open Letter & Public Notice

Civil Flag of Peacetime

Michigan State Flag

Mission Statement

How to Settle Your State and County

Steps to setting up the State & County Assemblies

Intro - The County Settlement Covenant

County Settlement Covenant

How to establish your State’s Governmental Officials at the National Level

How to Sign on Under the Equal Footings Act

APPENDIX A:   Official Notification and Certification

APPENDIX B:   Déclaration of Un-alienable Rights

APPENDIX C:   Jural Covenant of Office

APPENDIX D:   Déclaration of Independence

APPENDIX E:   Agenda for Convening Your County Jural Assembly in Your State

APPENDIX F:    Legal Notice Published under Affidavit of Publication Ohio

APPENDIX G:   Legal Notice - Text - Ohio 

APPENDIX H:   County Covenant - Notice for de facto county commissioners

APPENDIX I:    Public Declaration & Notice to Hague

APPENDIX J:    Affidavit of Publication Global Notice at Hague

APPENDIX K:   New Republic October 21, 2012 Announcement


In Summation

How to Settle Your State and County


Procedures for Running Your Assembly Meetings




The word “assembly” dates back to the Bible … and is composed of people from the area i.e. within a county or people from around the entire State to be in the State Assembly.  The MGJA is not a “jural society.” Therefore a State Assembly and a County Assembly are both comprised of people who will be making up the grand jury. As your assembly grows you will … be writing documents as an “assembly.” …


All of this is important in showing your ability to do “self-governance.”… Self Governance is your ability as a state and county to govern yourselves by keeping a "Record" to validate the "intention" and direction of the business of the assembly. This record can be used to validate the "peaceful efforts" of the living, breathing men and women who are engaged in the re-assembly of their state to the republic form of self-governance secured by the founding documents.


The three (3) step process is important to keep clear in your mind. Step one is to settle your county assembly, Step 2 to settle your State assembly and Step 3 to elect State level government officers. Remember that State Assembly officers are not to be confused with State level political officers. These steps will be explained below.


A Few Housekeeping Rules:  1.  Cell phones/I-pads/ I-phones and other telephone technologies are not permitted in the meeting room due to most new phones have a tracking chip built into the phone. It is best to remove the cell phone to the automobile or remove the cell phone battery. Some Assemblymen like to use their cell phones to take pictures of other Assemblymen or try to discretely record the proceedings of the meeting all of which is prohibited.  You never know who could be an infiltrator!   2.  The Bivens Decision from a court case. This is read at the beginning of the assembly meeting. You repeat it three (3) times.

           “This meeting is private.  Bearing false witness, misrepresentation, and posting inflammatory rhetoric in public forums is forbidden and shall be addressed in an appropriate manner.  To eliminate all conflict and false allegations, is there anyone in attendance at today’s meeting that is a member or agent of any law enforcement agency or public agency  of the federal, state, county, city or township agencies present? Is there any response to the Biven’s Decision for the first time, is there any response to the Biven’s Decision the second time, and any response to the Biven’s Decision for the third and final time?” 


       If there is a Response the party is made welcome and allowed to remain or if there is no response then the meeting continues.


The following discussion and steps may seem repetitive, redundant and totally ridiculous in some places!  The reader should be aware that a lot of time went into the research of the processes to re-claiming your county and state. One book of extreme importance is the Jefferson Manual, 1854. See References page 55 for further information.