Notice Of Self-Representation: R v Patron
Subjects of English Constitutional Law
Canadian Nationalist Party Inc.
DATE SERVED: May 9th, 2020
Notice Of Self-Representation: R v Patron
Subjects of English Constitutional Law,
This is a notice of self-representation in regards to the following alleged offenses which currently lay before Mr. Travis Patron, leader and member of our political constituency:
• [Section 266(b) CC];
• [Section 268(1) CC];
• [Section 733.1(1);
• [Section 145(3).
On November 27th, 2019, the Canadian Nationalist Party petitioned the Crown requesting the establishment of an extrajudicial tribunal capable of settling criminal and civil liabilities on behalf of our constituency. As there has thus far been a failure to respond to this petition which was made to The Crown, we take it to mean that there exists no outstanding objection to this intention.
The prosecuting authority which originally brought forth the charges has failed to provide full disclosure to the accused. The accused has thus far appeared in court on 7 separate occasions without being served full disclosure. Disclosure, which has been in the possession of the prosecuting authority at the time charges were originally lain, has been withheld from the accused for half a year. Failure to provide the accused of disclosure, without delay, may violate their constitutional right to a fair trial. Evidence collected or analyzed in violation of the accused constitutional rights must be excluded from use in a court of law. Therefore, we ask The Crown to serve the accused full disclosure of evidence immediately and without additional delay.
In accordance with the treaty of Magna Carta, which was sealed by King John of England in the year 1215 at Runnymede, and successfully invoked on March 23rd, 2001, we ask all levels of government in Canada (federal, provincial, & municipal) to honour our notice of self-representation and our request to settle these alleged offenses under the authority of our court and our political jurisdiction. All subjects of The Crown must, by Royal Command abide by constitutional law embodied in the Magna Carta, which supersedes Statutes and Acts sanctified by Parliament.
The Crown must uphold the following constitutional provisions which embody the Supreme Law of the realm:
- Clause 39 – No free man is to be arrested, or imprisoned, or disseised, or outlawed, or exiled, or in any other way ruined, nor will [The Crown] go against him or send against him, except by the lawful judgment of his peers or by the law of the land.
- Clause 20 – A free man is not to be amerced for a small offence except in proportion to the nature of the offence, and for a great offence he is to be amerced in accordance with its magnitude, saving to him his livelihood, and a merchant in the same manner, saving to him his stock in trade, and a villein is to be amerced in the same manner, saving to him his growing crops, if they fall into [The Crown’s] mercy. And none of the aforesaid amercements is to be imposed except by the oath of trustworthy men of the vicinity.
- Clause 52 – If anyone has been disseised or dispossessed by [The Crown], without lawful judgment of his peers, of lands, castles, liberties, or of his right, we will restore them to him immediately. And if dispute should arise concerning this, then it is to be dealt with by judgment of the twenty-five barons named in the security for peace.
- Clause 40 – [The Crown] will not sell, nor deny, nor delay right or justice to anyone
- Clause 17 – Common pleas are not to follow [The Crown’s] court but are to be held in some fixed place.
- Clause 34 – A writ of Praecipe is not in the future to be issued to anyone for any tenement in respect of which a free man could lose his court.
- Clause 38 – No bailiff is in future to put anyone to law by his accusation alone, without trustworthy witnesses being brought in for this.
- Clause 54 – No man is to be arrested or imprisoned on account of a woman’s appeal for the death of anyone other than her own husband.
- Clause 60 – All these customs and liberties that [The Crown] has granted shall be observed in the kingdom in so far as concerns [their] own relations with [their] subjects. Let all men of [their] kingdom, whether clergy or laymen, observe them similarly in their relations with their own men.
- Clause 62 – [The Crown] will not seek to procure from anyone, either by [their] own efforts or those of a third party, anything by which any part of these concessions or liberties might be revoked or diminished. Should such a thing be procured, it shall be null and void and [The Crown] will at no time make use of it, either [themselves] or through a third party.
The above affirmations and claims are valid as to our lawful understanding, and which are sworn by on penalty of perjury and commercial liability (March 3rd, 2020).
With God as our witness, and in recognizing the principal of justice enshrined as stare decisis, we agree to proceed in good faith – lawfully, honourably, and truthfully – else the administration may be called into disrepute.
In putting Subjects of English Constitutional Law on public notice of our standing, with the intent to prevent any breach of peace, we request, as obliged, prompt acknowledgement or objection of this notice including any undue consideration.
When dealing with the governments of man, the 1215 treaty of Magna Carta may be Western Civilization’s last line...