Freeman-on-the-land Robert of the Menard Family claims that any Canadian with a birth certificate can discharge debts by accessing the Consolidated Revenue Fund. Although I don't disagree with his general thesis, I find it unbelievable that this process would ever work. But apparently some people have had success with this method. Interested in discharging your debt? Well then, 96 could be your fix.
First a little background: According to the Freeman doctrine, by going off the gold standard our government effectively declared bankruptcy. By doing so, the productive output of the populace became the collateral on the debt. Thus the birth certificate was introduced to keep track of the individual. Or rather, the statement of birth. The certificate is more like a share, and the number on the back is the CUSIP number. Every government document, like our SIN, driver's license, passport, etc. is based off this birth certificate. The number on the back is our very own human barcode.
Robert has two videos on the subject. The first explains his method of using a birth certificate to pay off your bills. The second video is an update, as some people had tried this and found no luck. The problem, according to Rob, was that the birth certificate number doesn't represent a personal account, but rather, allows access to a certain account. In this case, the Consolidated Revenue Fund.
Now this CRF is a real thing. This is the depository where all our taxes go. Whenever politicians dream up some socialist scheme, or decide to book a hotel and eat dinner – they fund it by withdrawing from the CRF. To my knowledge only the Receiver General for Canada has the ability to withdrawal from this account. Yet, in Rob's videos I don't recall him ever bringing up this fact.
Instead, Rob concentrates on the Minister of Finance. The people who tried this process based on Rob's first version of these videos had no luck because the Minister's “mandate doesn't allow it.” Rob has a cunning solution to this pesky problem: increase the Minister's mandate by sending him a letter. “We the people” can, apparently, increase the Minister's mandate at will. This is where I give up, as I still maintain that the State is going to do what it wants to do. But for the sake of argument, let's keep exploring this issue.
We're all familiar with money that isn't cash. Debit cards, credit cards, even postage stamps. According to some legislation and bureaucratic mandates, a remittance is also a form of money. This is where the “96” title comes from. A bill with the number 96 in the bottom right hand corner is considered a remittance.* As the electric and gas companies are using "public land" to operate their business, whatever they bill you can be paid for through the CRF.
As long as it's a consumer purchase with the number 96 at the bottom, then we can act as “bank tellers for the Bank of Canada” and discharge our debts. Here's how to go about it (and my opinions in the brackets):
1. Send off a notice to the Bank of Canada Governor that explains that you are acting as a teller. (Mark Carney is a Goldman Sachs terrorist, he won't give two shits what kind of notice you send off to him. Again, Rob may be theoretically correct, but the State is going to do what it wants to do).
2. Send off a notice to the Minister of Finance that increases his mandate so he can draw from the Consolidated Revenue Fund. (A similar notice to the Receiver General may help as well, but like I said above: The State is going to do what it wants to do. Flaherty won't understand, nor will he care, about what you're trying to do).
3. Sending off a Claim of Right to the above mentioned is required as well. This claim allows your right to draw from the CRF to use the remittance. (Considering Canada is under Common Law jurisdiction, I suppose you could go to court arguing over this and different Freeman issues. But the Crown's resources are infinite, the individual is bound by his or her own wallet. The odds are against you).
4. The Remittance. Sign it, date it, stamp it, along with your birth certificate info and send it off to whomever you're supposed to paying. (I'll explain below).
5. Rob suggests sending off a courtesy letter to the people expecting a normal payment. They're not going to understand any of this and it helps to explain what you're trying to accomplish. Unlike the notices or claim of right, this letter can be casual.
6. Send it off and post you're findings on the internet. (I'm sure I'm not the only one interested in seeing if this process actually works).
Pretty simple, eh?
Regarding number 4, the remittance itself. Putting it together is relatively simple. First off, get your 96 consumer purchase invoice and cut. You're only using the bottom half for this payment. Buy a $1 Canadian stamp, and then sign across it, the Post Master General acts as your witness. Write across the remittance: “consumer purchase” then sign your name (birth certificate name) as well as the amount you're going to be withdrawing from the CRF (usually the amount owed). Finally, underneath the stamp (or “teller stamp”) write your birth certificate CUSIP number in blue ink (why blue? It beats the fuck out of me).
And that's it. Whenever you hear that a politician is spending your money on lavish vacations or expensive social programs, no worries. Because according to Rob, we have the ability to draw from the same account as those parasitic statists.
*This is what Rule H6 from the CPA says:
"Code 96, to indicate it is a Remittance, shall be
located anywhere within the four positions of the
Transaction Code Section. The remaining two
positions shall be blank."
Taken out of context, it tends to prove Rob's theory correct. Taken in context... well I'm not a lawyer. There are a large set of rules and regulations written in legal jargon. You can find this statement on page 41 of the pdf. I'd read the whole document (as well as rule A1 and the other pdfs) and come to your own conclusions.