How do Common Law and Statutory Courts differ?

Common law courts differ from statutory courts in 4 major ways;

Judgments issued by an actual Article 7 jury of a common law court are final, whereas the opinions and decisions of a statutory court are appealable. You should only accept an Article 7 trial by jury.

Common law courts use words of common parlance found in classical dictionaries like Noah Webster’s 1828, whereas statutory courts use “terms of art” or “Words of Art” which are found in a legal dictionaries like Blacks, Ballentine’s, Bouvier, Kinney’s etc… Be careful using anything but common, simple words.

In a statutory court, it is fatal for a man to speak (as most try to do). In a common law court of record, it is fatal to remain silent. This is why most lose when attending statutory courts.

The most significant difference between Common Law and Statutory courts is the course and process by which they proceed. A Common Law court proceeds as a ‘court of record’ according to the law of God, whereas a statutory court proceeds according to the current rules and codes prescribed by either the Legislature or the state Supreme Court regarding violations of the gray area statutes.

You rule in common law court, you are actually a slave in a statutory court, in spite of what the media tells you.

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