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Property Taxes—

The mystery of Land Patents unveiled.

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Samuel Howell, Jr.
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Property Taxes—

Postby Samuel Howell, Jr. » Sunday April 6th, 2008 10:26 am MDT

I had read in one of the Land Patent articles that once the land patent had been accepted, one could then move to dissolve the relationship with the tax collector. Would this remove the liability for all taxes levied against the land, it's chattel and structures? Or, just the tax levied against the land?

Also, am I correct in the assumption that once the land patent has been accepted and recorded the township construction office would no longer have any jurisdiction over what one does with one's property (i.e. - building code enforcement, township ordinances stating cars can only be parked on a driveway, etc.).

This may have already been addressed in a previous post and is so I appologize for raising the question again. I have read several, although, not all of the post in the Land Patent forum and haven't found the answer to these questions as of yet.

Thank you.
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and of our spouses, our children, and our peace.”

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Re: Property Taxes

Postby Admin » Tuesday April 15th, 2008 10:37 pm MDT

:h: Samuel Howell, Jr.
If you will return to the Land 101 article you will discover that property taxes have nothing to do with land patents. Accordingly, having a land patent will not interfere with your private ability to enter into private agreements with others even in relation to your land and or to the property appurtenant to your land. Thus, having a land patent will not “dissolve the relationship with the tax collector”. Accordingly, having a land patent alone does not change any relationship with the building department or zoning board. Again the Land 101 article addresses these matters.

However, having a land patent and understanding what land is and how it works can provide you with the means to resolve such relationships in accord with law and the terms of such agreements by fulfilling them. To secure support with such matters you would have to have Team Law beneficiary support though so we cannot delve into such matters on our forums except in our Team Law Beneficiary Forum.

We hope this information is helpful to you.
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Summers
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Re: Property Taxes

Postby Summers » Monday November 10th, 2008 1:25 pm MST

I have a question about taxes, we want to do the land patent and have been researching it, knowing we need to know the laws, etc. Right now we have an Irs lein and are working at getting it resolved, but want to go ahead with the land patent process, is that possible?Thank you,
Ms Summers

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Re: Property Taxes

Postby Admin » Tuesday November 11th, 2008 12:02 pm MST

:h: Summers:
Your inquiry is interesting in that it starts out with, “…we want to do the land patent…”.
We hope you understand, that phrase has no meaning to us. Land patents are not something that are “done”; rather land patents are Title documents. There is nothing to “do” with them. They simply exist. Thus, we have no idea what “do the land patent” means.

You next indicated that you “have been researching it”. We expect you mean that you have been researching the subject matter of land patents. We also expect that means you have been looking through countless websites or web searches on the subject matter and virtually all of what you find through that process will land you on third party resources that tout things to “do” about land patents. Our experience with the matter of land patents and people that have been through such searches tells us that is the best way to get misinformation regarding the subject matter.

Sooner or later, people caught up in such searches come to us; where they finally begin to learn the truth.

Though it should be apparent from other responses we have provided on this forum, etc., there is a lot of information we can only provide as support to Team Law beneficiaries; still, the basics regarding what Land is and the key to understanding land patents is provided in our Land 101 article. Thus, we often redirect people to that source for a starting point.

We do that because it provides a necessary foundation for understanding more. We also direct people to our Standard for Review, because it really does provide the tools necessary for understanding relationships.

We gain our understanding of land patents by studying them first hand. That means we follow the Standard for Review until we get to the part where it become necessary to first hand study the history of land and its ownership; we do that from actual historical records, not from third party reviews. Then we study the premises of land patents (the Treaties and Acts under which the land patents were issued) and finally we study the specific land patents and the land they secure.

Considering the fact that land patents have nothing to do with liens, regardless of their source, IRS liens also have no bearing on land patents, so they could not possibly affect anything you can do with land regarding a land patent (or visa versa).

Still, when you ask, “…is that possible?” We have no idea what you are asking about for the reasons we already expressed.

We hope this information is helpful to you.
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Re: Property Taxes

Postby Summers » Tuesday November 11th, 2008 1:39 pm MST

Thank you so much. I must confess I have a lot of myths to oversome. I am studying your site. So much to learn and I do want to know the truth, Thanks again and next time I will be able to ask a question with more skill.
Truthfully, thank you.
Ms Summers

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Re: Property Taxes

Postby Admin » Tuesday November 11th, 2008 4:46 pm MST

:h: Summers:
No worries!
The skill level when asking question is not important; however, your intent in asking and the effort you are willing to exercise to get the answers is quite important. The problem we have in our nation today is, too many people know too little about their history and our law; thus, our Constitutional Republic is hanging by a thread. The only way to save it is to re-educate the populace. That is done by getting people to start asking questions with the will to get the answers from their own study.

That kind of thing takes a person of a good heart, with righteous intent.

Some people look at all of the things going “wrong” in our world and either complain about it or settle for it saying there is nothing they can do.

We prefer to do something. We prefer to help people get their Spirit back and to learn how to learn our law, its language and history. Our country can be saved but that will only happen as people continue to look at the possibilities. That will only happen as they continue to set their Spiritual lives in order, learn the law and apply it.

Thus, we are thankful for questions like yours. The answers to such questions helps people awaken to what they have to do to eliminate those myths with knowledge acquired by their own faithful exercise of learning and applying the law.

We hope this information is helpful to you.
Tell everybody about Team Law! :t^:
Team Law,

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and of our spouses, our children, and our peace.
"


As with all Forum posts, comments made by Admin are:
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Sjohn1
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Re: Property Taxes

Postby Sjohn1 » Wednesday September 16th, 2009 8:45 pm MDT

Couple questions....
Id like to know if property taxes are a direct tax or indirect tax? What legal constitutional authority including statutory law does a county have to tax either directly or indirectly, my personal property since it is being applied as neither direct nor indirect according to law? also, who is the responsible party who authorize such taxes? There must be positive law that exists which allows this tax, but it cannot be in conflict with the Constitution.

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Re: Property Taxes

Postby SimplyThinkDreams » Saturday September 19th, 2009 2:22 pm MDT

Property taxes are neither direct nor indirect taxes; rather, they are the result of the taxpayer’s own private contractual agreements with the corporate State. The taxpayer’s contract is what gives the county, township, etc. the authority to assess and collect the tax (see Land 101).

The Constitution provides for such contractual relations and strictly forbids the central government from interfering with private contracts.

Most likely the property being taxed is actually not your property. If the property was acquired through a mortgage, more than likely a Social Security Number was used in relation to the mortgage agreement. The Social Security Number (SSN) is not your number as discussed in the Open Forum topic Contracts, Trusts, and the Corp. Sole; rather, it is the number of a Social Security Administration (SSA) created Trust to which you likely lend consciousness and physical capacity through its Trustee office. In that Trust, Corp. U.S. is the Beneficiary.

As a result, all property acquired using that Trust's SSN actually belongs to said Trust, as a Corp. U.S. agency; in other words, that property is not yours; rather, it belongs to Corp. U.S. Since the SSA created that Trust and Corp. U.S. remains its sole beneficiary, all such property remains subject to their jurisdiction and authority.

I suggest reading the Team Law’s Open Forum Land 101 article to learn more about how taxpayers enter into property tax agreements; followed by the Contracts, Trusts, and the Corp. Sole article; as well as Myth 22; all found on Team Law’s web pages.


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