VOTE UNTIL YOU CAN VOTE FOR NONE OF THE ABOVE
Learn about jury veto, jury nullification, jury pardon and the "Fully informed
President’s Day (the third Monday each February)
presents a secret way for everyone to be President for a day!
The secret is that juries can veto acts of Congress
-just as the President can. It’s known as a jury veto, jury nullification
or jury pardon. It is related to the "Fully informed Jury Amendment."
To learn more visit http://rexcurry.net/fija.html
Being a juror is like being President for a day, because
juror’s can veto the criminal laws of congress, and can grant any defendant
a pardon, like the president can!
Every juror is more powerful than the president, because
Congress can override the president’s veto, but Congress can’t override
a jury veto. The defendant goes free.
It’s like telling your congressman to go jump in a lake.
Even if a jury thinks a defendant is factually guilty,
they can declare the defendant not guilty, and they won’t be questioned
about it, and the “not guilty” verdict won’t be overturned. It’s a
way that juries fight antidisestablishmentarianism.
It is a way to stop the growth of the record the 2 million
people in prison
There are only two normal ways that any person can restrict
the government: elections and jury duty. By voting at the ballot box,
or by voting on a jury.
The reason that jury nullification is secret is because
it isn’t mentioned in the government schools, in the mainstream media, and
definitely not on your local TV. And the judges won’t tell the
jurors, and the judges won’t let the defense attorneys tell the jurors either.
So people on the jury don’t realize that they each have the power to veto
criminal laws and acquit.
Jurors don't realize that they can be president for
a day, every day.
for more ideas on liberty see http://rexcurry.net
28 October 2008
Editor, Washington Post
1150 15th St., NW
Washington, DC 20071
We're supposed to be inspired by your report of high-school kids becoming
politically active - working, in one case, for the Obama campaign, and in
another for the McCain campaign ("Too Young to Vote, But Electing to Care,"
I'm not inspired; I'm saddened. Why applaud young people who are attracted
to the opportunistic compromises, platitudes, distortions, and exaggerations
of party politics? These kids either lack the maturity to understand
that party politics is chiefly about winning office (rather than about pursuing
truth and justice), or they DO understand this fact. In neither case
is this juvenile political involvement admirable.
Donald J. Boudreaux
Chairman, Department of Economics
George Mason University
Fairfax, VA 22030