With this much information at hand, I would like to ask you a question, which you would be able to answer by now: Are you one of the People or are you a citizen of the United States? This book has provided you with such practical knowledge that if you properly challenge the government on its most fundamental basis, it would leave you alone. Unlike any other challenge, that challenge will not give you an official victory, but your victory will be based on the fact that the state simply would leave you alone, and that would be your basic victory. But to get to this point, you must understand your basics; otherwise, you’ll be crushed by the Judge. And then, you would be forced to take a step back. In the next part, we’ll learn how to regroup and challenge them with another line of defense, but you’ll still need to learn basics of that defense also. What have we learned? That the main line of defense is the Constitution and, therefore, the state does not apply, and any laws or regulations that they have passed also do not apply. Why is this so? For the simple reason that on July 4, 1776, everyone became equal. The Constitution and specifically its thirteenth amendment is used only to prove the point that is clearly stated in the Declaration of Independence itself. What about the underclass; the citizens? They are supposed to serve the People. Constitution lists one of their duties in the fourteenth amendment as an obligation towards payment of state debts. “The validity of the public debt of the United States, authorized by law, …, shall not be questioned.” It was a common practice for kings to borrow money and then provide a territory for the creditors to collect the debt from. Nothing really changes over the ages. Kings borrow, people pay. Because everyone is currently starting from the position of the “We the People,” everyone is entitled to stay that way. However, one needs to assert his rights; otherwise, he would lose his position and will become the lower class, in other words, the citizen of the United States. Please remember that it is the state that alleges and, therefore, must prove that you agreed to transfer your unalienable rights to the state, and not only that but also that you did so willingly so that the state can accept them without going against its thirteenth amendment. You are not alleging anything and, therefore, don’t have to prove anything.