All her life, Harriet Scott liked being in the driver’s seat. And so when her doctor told her she had a terminal case of liver cancer, she was determined to die on her own terms. But would the choice be taken away from her as the disease progressed?
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Special Legal Notice to West Virginia Workers: What West Virginia’s Right to Work Law Means For Your Rights
Congratulations on being employed in the newest Right to Work (“RTW”) state. This special notice is intended to inform all West Virginia employees of their rights under this important new law.
Summary of Your Rights
1. West Virginia’s RTW law allows you to stop being a member of the union and stop paying any dues, fees, or other financial support to an unwanted union. It’s your choice, not the union’s or your employer’s, whether to join or financially support a union.
2. The West Virginia RTW law applies to collective bargaining contracts entered into, modified, renewed or extended after July 1, 2016. If you are subject to a contract in effect on or before June 30, 2016, you can be compelled to either pay union dues as a union member or fees as a nonmember until that contract expires, is modified, is renewed or is extended. Even if you are subject to a contract in effect on or before June 30, 2016, nonmembers have the right to object to a portion of those fees and pay reduced fees until the RTW law is effective for you.
The Foundation neither encourages nor discourages you from resigning, objecting, revoking your dues check-off, or eliminating the union from your workplace. Those decisions are yours alone. The Foundation is here simply explaining your legal rights in light of West Virginia’s RTW law. If you have any questions, or feel that your legal rights need to be protected, please call the Foundation at 1-800-336-3600 or click here.
What to do if you get pulled over, and you haven’t hurt or threatened anyone.
All files in the video found here: https://drive.google.com/folderview?id=0B-YrfGZjt9h7dkl0SnRFc0xYNm8&usp=sharing
Proof it worked for me https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EsJOHVLQX0w
See everything here http://www.mindblowingidea.com/RightToTravel.html
In suits at common law, where the value in controversy shall exceed twenty dollars, the right of trial by jury shall be preserved, and no fact tried by a jury, shall be otherwise reexamined in any court of the United States, than according to the rules of the common law.
My Constitutional Right as one of the people, to practice law.
Supreme Court Ruling [Miller vs. U.S., 230 F. 486, 489] “The claim and exercise of a constitutional Right cannot be converted into a crime.”
Supreme Court Ruling [Sherar v. Cullen, 481 F. 945]“There can be no sanction or penalty imposed upon one because of this exercise of Constitutional Rights.”
[Sims v. Aherns, 271 S.W. 720 (1925)] “The practice of Law is an occupation of common right!”
Law School, Common Law, Freeman, Lawyer, Law, Bill Thornton, William R. Thornton, Education, College, University, Nitty Gritty Law School, Court Forms, Court Documents, Sovereignty, Natural Rights, Freedom, Liberty, Justice, Truth, Honor, Inalienable Rights, Unalienable Rights, Training, Court, Courts, Help, Aid, Court System, Course, Clerk, Field, Theory, Study, Philosophy, Illegal System, Legal System, Statutory, New, Study Guide, Study Group
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State Senator Eric D. Coleman began serving the Second Senatorial District in January, 1995. The district includes portions of Bloomfield, Hartford and Windsor. Prior to his election to the Senate, he served in the State House of Representatives from 1983 to 1994. While a member of the House of Representatives, Senator Coleman served two terms as Assistant Majority Leader. In 1991, he served a term as Majority Whip, and was Deputy Speaker of the House in 1993.
Senator Coleman currently serves as Senate Chair of the General Assembly’s Judiciary Committee. He is also the Vice Chair of the Human Services Committee, and a sitting member of the General Law and Program Review & Investigations Committees. He also acts as Deputy President Pro Tempore, often presiding over business on the floor of the Senate.
Senator Coleman made history in 2001 when he was first appointed to serve as Chair of the Judiciary Committee—the first African-American to hold that position. The George W. Crawford Law Association, an organization of African-American lawyers in Connecticut, and a number of civil rights organizations honored him for his contributions to the legal profession.
Senator Coleman has received numerous awards and honors since he was first elected to the Senate in 1994. In 2001 the African-American Affairs Commission named Coleman “Legislator of the Year.” The Legislative Education Action Program (L.E.A.P) honored him in 2000 for his work on the law requiring all cities and towns in Connecticut to observe Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day.
Senator Coleman has also been honored by the Connecticut Citizen Action Group for his commitment to social change, the Urban League of Greater Hartford Development Corporation, the Appreciation Award for support of the Annual Dr. Carter G. Woodson Scholarship of Tau Iota Chapter of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, the Greater Hartford NAACP, the Uptown Troops Color Guard, the United Negro College Fund, the Unsung Hero Award of the Upper Albany Revitalization Zone Organization, the Greater Hartford Labor Council AFL-CIO, the Connecticut Alliance for Basic Human Needs, the Nigerian American Society, the Clarence Daniels Advocacy Award of the Connecticut AIDS Residence Coalition, and the Achievement Award of the Connecticut Chapter of Men and Women for Justice, Inc.
Senator Coleman serves on the Board of Directors of Greater Hartford Legal Aid and is a member of the American Bar Association as well as the Hartford County Bar Association. He is a member of Metropolitan A.M.E. Zion Church and the Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Incorporated, and also served on the Bloomfield Democratic Town Committee from 1984 to 2002.
Senator Coleman graduated from the Pomfret School and Columbia College of Columbia University. He received his J.D. from the University of Connecticut School of Law in 1977 and established his own law practice in Hartford in 1986.
Senator Coleman resides in Bloomfield with his wife, Pamela. They have three children: Trevonn, Lamar and Erica, and three grandchildren: Jalen, Isaiah and Elias.
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PROTECTION OF FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS AND FREEDOMS OF THE INDIVIDUAL!
*THE CONSTITUTION OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF THE
15. “Whereas every person in The Bahamas is entitled to the fundamental rights and freedoms of the individual, that is to say, has the right, whatever his race, place of origin, political opinions, colour, creed or sex, but subject to respect for the rights and freedoms of others and for the public interest, to each and all of the following, namely-”
(a) “life, liberty, security of the person and the protection of the law”;
(b) “freedom of conscience, of expression” and “of assembly” and
(c) “protection for the privacy of his home and other property” and
“from deprivation of property without compensation,”
“the subsequent provisions of this Chapter shall have effect for the purpose of affording protection to the aforesaid rights and freedoms subject to such limitations of that protection as are contained in those provisions, being limitations designed to ensure that the enjoyment of the said rights and freedoms by any individual does not prejudice the rights and freedoms of others or the public interest.”
” (2) Any person who is arrested or detained shall be informed as soon as is reasonably practicable, in a language that he understands, of the reason for his arrest or detention and shall be permitted, at his own expense, to retain and instruct without delay a legal representative of his own choice and to hold private communication with him; and in the case of a person who has not attained the age of eighteen years he shall also be afforded a reasonable opportunity for communication with his parent or guardian.”
” (3) Any person who is arrested or detained in such a case as is mentioned in sub-paragraph (1)(c) or (d) of this Article and who is not released shall be brought without undue delay before a court; and if any person arrested or detained in such a case as is mentioned in the said sub-paragraph (1)(d) is not tried within a reasonable time he shall (without prejudice to any further proceedings that may be brought against him) be released either unconditionally or upon reasonably necessary to ensure that he appears at a later date for trial of for proceedings preliminary to trial.”
” (c) for the purpose of bringing him before a court in execution of the order
of a court;
(d) upon reasonable suspicion of his having committed, or of being about
to commit, a criminal offence;”!
CHAPTER 1 6*9
1. “The Commonwealth of the Bahamas shall be a sovereign democratic State.”
2. “This Constitution is the supreme law of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas and, subject to the provisions of this Constitution, if any other law is inconsistent with this Constitution, this Constitution, shall prevail and the other law shall, to the extent of the inconsistency, be void.”
“WHEREAS Four hundred and eighty-one years ago the rediscovery of this Family of Islands, Rocks and Cays heralded the rebirth of the New World;
AND WHEREAS the People of this Family of Islands recognizing that the preservation of their Freedom will be guaranteed by a national commitment to Self-discipline, Industry, Loyalty, Unity and an abiding respect for Christian values and the Rule of Law;
NOW KNOW YE THEREFORE:
We the Inheritors of and Successors to this Family of Islands, recognizing the Supremacy of God and believing in the Fundamental Rights and Freedoms of the Individual, DO HEREBY PROCLAIM IN SOLEMN PRAISE the Establishment of a Free and Democratic Sovereign Nation founded on Spiritual Values and in which no Man, Woman or Child shall ever be Slave or Bondsman to anyone or their Labour exploited or their Lives frustrated by deprivation, AND DO HEREBY PROVIDE by these Articles for the indivisible Unity and Creation under God of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas.”
“20. (1) If any person is charged with a criminal offence, then unless the charge is withdrawn, the case shall be afforded a fair hearing within a reasonable time by an independent and impartial court established by law.
(2) Every person who is charged with a criminal offence-
(a) shall be presumed to be innocent until he is proved or
has pleaded guilty;
(b) shall be informed as soon as reasonably practicable, in
a language that he understands and in detail, of the nature of
the offence charged;
(c) shall be given adequate time and facilities for the preparation
of his defence;
(d) shall be permitted to defend himself before the court in
person or, at his own expense, by a legal representative of his
The director of the legal Aid Society of Milwaukee explains that more than half a million Wisconsin residents are denied justice each year because they cannot afford a lawyer in a civil court case. Part of the press conference Sept. 30, 2010 at which the Wisconsin Supreme Court received a petition signed by 1,200 state residents asking the court to establish a right to counsel in some civil cases.
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Wisconsin: Chicago Operating Engineers union challenge defeated.
Federal Judge Dismisses Frivolous Union Challenge to Indiana’s Popular New Right to Work Law
Court says : “Act 10 exhibits a rational belief that public sector unions are too costly for the state. The recertification process furthers this interest by imposing a recertification burden that impacts unions’ influence over employees who are less passionate about union representation.”
Ruling leads to call for right to work in Wis.
Published 3:36 pm, Friday, January 18, 2013
MADISON, Wis. (AP) — A federal appeals court ruling upholding Wisconsin’s law effectively ending collective bargaining for public workers is leading to a call for the state to pass a right to work law.
The 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on Friday upheld the law passed in 2011, while other court challenges are pending.
Still, National Right to Work Foundation President Mark Mix says the ruling should motivate the Republican-controlled Legislature to pass a right to work law like was done in Michigan last month.
He says “No Wisconsin public worker should ever be forced to pay union dues or fees as a condition of employment.”
Gov. Scott Walker has said he won’t pursue right to work this year.
Read more: http://www.newstimes.com/news/article/Ruling-leads-to-call-for-right-to-work-in-Wis-4206144.php#ixzz2IMchir7U
Indiana law protecting workers’ free choice for union membership and dues payment still faces Big Labor legal challenge in state court
Hammond, IN (January 17, 2012) — A United States District Court Judge has dismissed a federal lawsuit filed by International Union of Operating Engineers (IUOE) Local 150 lawyers challenging Indiana’s recently-enacted Right to Work law. Mark Mix, President of the National Right to Work Foundation, issued the following statement responding to the decision:
“Union bosses want to undo what thousands of Hoosier citizens have worked hard to achieve through the democratic process. Unfortunately for the IUOE, the constitutionality of state Right to Work laws has long been a settled question. We’re happy to report that Judge Simon rejected their frivolous arguments and ensured that millions of Indianans will continue to labor free from union coercion.”
National Right to Work Foundation staff attorneys, representing four Indiana workers who support the Right to Work law, conferred with lawyers for the State of Indiana about the arguments that were made to defend the law.
The four Hoosier citizens who opposed the union’s legal challenge were David Bercot, a certified wastewater operator for the ITR Concession Company in Fort Wayne; Joel Tibbetts, a Minteq International assistant manager in Valparaiso; Douglas Richards, an employee with the Goshen-based Cequent Towing Products; and Larry Getts, a Dana Holding Corporation technician in Albion.
IUOE Local 150, headquartered in suburban Chicago, filed the lawsuit last February challenging Indiana’s Right to Work law and requesting an injunction against its implementation.
Judge Philip Simon dismissed all of the union’s claims, but he did not rule on arguments contesting the law on the grounds that it violates Indiana’s constitution, leaving that to state courts to decide. A United Steel Workers legal challenge based on different arguments is proceeding in Indiana state court, where two other Foundation-assisted employees have filed an amicus curiae brief arguing that the law is consistent with their state’s constitution.
Indiana is the nation’s 24th Right to Work state. Public polling shows that nearly 80 percent of Americans support the Right to Work principle, including 80 percent of union members.
The National Right to Work Legal Defense Foundation is a nonprofit, charitable organization providing free legal aid to employees whose human or civil rights have been violated by compulsory unionism abuses. The Foundation, which can be contacted toll-free at 1-800-336-3600, is assisting thousands of employees in nearly 200 cases nationwide. Its web address is www.nrtw.org.
Congratulations to Wisconsin on becoming America’s 25th Right to Work state. Governor Scott Walker signed the nation’s newest Right to Work law shortly after it passed overwhelmingly in the state assembly on March 6, 2015.
We hope Wisconsin’s advancement for workplace freedom will put pressure on the remaining states in the Midwest who continue to allow workers to be fired simply for refusing to pay money to a union they don’t support.
Every worker deserves freedom of choice when it comes to union membership and dues payment, and if states like Michigan and Wisconsin can pass Right to Work then Illinois, Minnesota, Missouri, and Ohio can, too.
Despite the loud cries of union officials, Right to Work is simply an application to labor law of the First Amendment freedoms that are a bedrock of our democratic republic. The First Amendment right for Wisconsin’s private-sector workers to refrain from union membership and dues payments is long overdue.
Unfortunately, union officials won’t give up their forced dues power easily. In addition to fighting Governor Walker in court, it won’t be surprising to see them make it difficult for workers to exercise their rights. Workers who try to exercise those rights may encounter stonewalling, intimidation, or harassment at the hands of union officials.
The National Right to Work Foundation has a stellar history of assisting employees seeking to exercise their rights, most recently under Right to Work provisions enacted in Indiana and Michigan. Foundation attorneys also provided free legal representation to Wisconsin public-sector employees who sought to refrain from paying union dues or fees under Governor Walker’s 2011 public-sector union reforms, commonly referred to as “Act 10.”
Under the law, Wisconsin’s private-sector workers will no longer be required to pay union dues or fees as a condition of employment once union monopoly bargaining agreements in effect before March 11, 2015 expire. If workers have any questions about the law or experience any difficulties exercising their rights under it, they can call the National Right to Work Foundation at 1-800-336-3600.
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