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Saturday, September 5, 2020

Use Disclaimers


By Anna Von Reitz

When this whole Mess started to become really oppressive for doctors and other health care professionals, my doctor (who was better informed than most) decided that whatever income she received from treating "Federal" patients wasn't worth the hassle.
So she gave up her license to treat Federal Patients or work in Federal Hospitals. She screens new patients and if she gets a Federale or one of their Dependents, she just sends them next door to a "licensed" MD. No problem. If anyone asks, she is a "Private Physician" and that's the way it is.
What about unincorporated Beauty Salon owners who are being regulated right out of business?
Same basic problem.
Salon owners are being licensed to style hair for Federal Citizens and citizens of the United States. How many of them walk through your door? Unless you are working in Washington, DC., or near another big hub of Federal activity, you won't see many actual Federal Employees or Dependents.
So you just put up a sign with a Public Disclaimer on it:
"This establishment is a private business. We are not licensed to provide services to Federal Employees or their Dependents. Accept service at your own risk."
Any unincorporated business owner who is being imposed upon by the "Federal Government" or their "State of State" franchise corporations is free to do the same thing: use a disclaimer to put the responsibility back on the customer to choose whether they trust your service or not.
The right to contract (or not) is guaranteed by the Constitutions and the Federal Code and the United States Statutes-at-Large.
This option is precisely how they get away with claiming that you "volunteered" to be licensed-- because if you don't want a license to do business with Federal clients-- you can simply post a Disclaimer and dispense with licensing "requirements".
Let the customers make their own decisions, contract for whatever services they need privately, and that, as they say, is that. As long as you don't incorporate your business, you can use simple Disclaimers and Notices of this kind (shown above) to get Big Brother out of your hair and keep Big Brother out of your hair.
Same thing with "licensed and bonded" contractors. Use the same disclaimer. Forego the licensing and bonding. You can post a service bond with a bonding company as a form of additional insurance, if you like, but building or remodeling homes, for example, is another occupation of common right that the federal corporations are seeking to commandeer and regulate out of existence.
I can't speak for the rest of America, but I prefer working with independent workmen and small family businesses that take pride in their work and who don't have to be licensed and bonded, because they are putting their own good names and reputations on the line.
The big corporations may want to work with big corporations, so let them. If you are a small business, there is no reason to play in their much bigger and far more dangerous sandbox.
You will be much better off avoiding their demands and interference and it is simple to do, so long as you: (1) don't incorporate what you are doing; (2) post a proper disclaimer if you are involved in occupations that are otherwise "licensed" in your State.
One other caveat --- always remember that the Federales do have the right to regulate interstate sale, transport, and manufacture of alcohol, tobacco, and firearms. If you are involved in these activities on an interstate basis, licensing or other restrictions may apply.


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Meet Bessie, the Wonder Car


By Anna Von Reitz

Our family, like most American families, is divided by the perennial Ford versus Chevrolet argument.  I never thought too much about it and have had both Fords and Chevrolet trucks over the years.  

About twenty years ago, give or take a couple, I bought "Bessie", a  used 1991 Ford Explorer, as a work truck..  

Both my husband and older sons stared at me in disbelief.  

"You bought a Ford Exploder?"  They howled with laughter, shook their heads, and stamped their feet.  

"You wanna go broke on car repairs, Mom?"  

I think Bessie heard that remark.  She promptly proved them wrong and year after year, she clicked along like a sewing machine, requiring little more than regular lube, oil, and wiper blades.  

Minus fifty?  Turn on the oil pan and head bolt heaters for an hour, and Bessie would start.  Volcanic dust? She'd keep chugging. 

My work took me deep into the hintermost portions of Alaska's road system, down the Alcan Highway, and up the Dalton Highway hundreds of miles above the Arctic Circle---- "up and over" some of the most remote country and roughest roads in America.  Bessie rolled her way over the Denali Highway, which isn't really a highway as you all might understand it, and deep into the Denali National Park.  She took ferry rides to places like Kodiak and seemed to enjoy the salt spray splashing over her nose. 

Now, I will readily admit that my husband's Chevy Pick-Up is a very good truck and easy to keep in repair and a gallant hearted machine if ever there was one. 
Yes, I readily admit this, and yet....

When Bessie topped over 400,000 miles on her first engine, I said, "That sticks it." --- and I took a picture of her and wrote up and sent in a story about her to The Detroit Free Press, giving the UAW a resounding "Huzzah!" for a Job Well Done.  

Proof's in the pudding.  You can't argue about 400,000 miles on a single engine.  You can't poo-poo entire years of service with no repairs at all.  

Ford fans went crazy and soon there were more stories, "Still Rolling in Alaska!" got aired all around the globe.  My ancient  Ford Explorer basked in the well-deserved glory and we just kept on keeping on.  2021 will mark her 30th birthday.  

But Bessie is on life-support now.  She needs a part that we can't find anywhere.  All you Ford Fanatics out there, all you boys who have a favorite junkyard just like you have a favorite fishing hole---- everyone, please help. 

What we need is technically described as the "Fuel Pressure Regulator Return Line".  It's a piece of braided steel hose with connectors on both ends, one metal connector feeding back to the fuel tank, and one snap-on plastic connector feeding into the Fuel Pressure Regulator itself.  

Typical -- the plastic snap connection broke off. 

This particular hose was standard issue from 1989 onward for a number of years, including 1991 from what we've been able to gather.   The Parts Number for the hose is: FOTZ-9C968-A, and the whole Fuel Supply and Return System Parts Number (which would include the phantom hose) is: FZTZ-9J338-N. 

Please scrounge around and see what you can find, guys. 

Bessie is a living symbol of American know-how, American engineering, and American quality --- because she is all of that, and more. She's an American from the tip of her antenna to the rubber on her treads. Detroit might have built better cars, but I don't know how or when.  

Bessie is the toughest, scrappiest, most enduring car I ever owned, and let's face it, she's a lot like her owner. It's only right and fitting that she should be wearing a set of our new Private Owner Plates and be part of the All-American Brass Tacks Tour, trundling from town to town and sharing our history with people across America.  

So shake a leg, brothers and sisters.  She's one of ours and she's down for the count.  We've already scrounged through every junkyard in Alaska, and all the internet After Market sites we could find, but someone, somewhere has this part, either in a scrap yard or hiding in the back of their shop.  

Either call me at (907) 250-5087, or email at: with subject line: "Bessie". 


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