Historical Origins

People in search of restoring the Republic to its historically intended purpose discovered that the government created in the U.S. Constitution of 1789 is not the Government that was intended for the American people in the Articles of Confederation of 1781. The concept of “chain of title” is simple to understand. The charters and contracts that formed the early governing structure of the thirteen colonies formed a chain of title, or history of ownership, starting with the the Articles of Association of 1774, continuing through the Declaration of Independence of 1776, and ending with the Articles of Confederation of 1781.

Our public schools and constitutional scholars have driven the claim that the Articles of Confederation where a failed attempt to form this nation’s first Government. This is historically inaccurate in that while they possessed defects, all that was required to address them was a collaborative effort between the thirteen colonies to amend the defects. The most influential element was the supremacy of State’s rights over the national Government. All thirteen colonies were bound to each other in a perpetual social compact broken only by unanimous decision. Certain agents of deception, referred to in American culture as the founding fathers, led the Convention of 1787 towards the creation and adoption of a new form of government. This new form of government under the U.S. Constitution ensured an aristocratic republic (We the People) and not one accountable to the American people (We the people). It was not founded in social compact such as that of Articles of Confederation.

The chain of title was broken to the Government that was formed under the Articles of Confederation when it was placed into trust as the private charter to the federal corporation known as the United States was adopted by the unsuspecting States. The correct and lawful name of this country, as outlined in the Articles of Confederation of 1781, is “The United States of America.” Any other variation of the name such as the “United States” or “the United States of America” are separate entities in the world of contracts, charters, and constitution.

When the U.S. Constitution of 1789 was adopted as this country’s government, a separate timeline of “what could have been” to “what it is today” was created. A government not formed out of a social compact by the people whose rights it is supposed to protect is not accountable to those people. Isn’t this what we are seeing today?

How Did We Get Here

The Articles of Association of 1774 were a response to the Intolerable Acts decreed by the Parliament in response to colonial resistance to British rule. The Continental Association was formed which set forth policies by which the colonists would endure the scarcity of goods. Merchants were restricted from price gouging. Local committees of inspection were to be established in the Thirteen Colonies which would monitor compliance. Any individual observed to violate the pledges in the Articles would be condemned in print and ostracized in society “as the enemies of American liberty.” Colonies would also cease all trade and dealings with any other colony that failed to comply with the bans. The colonies also pledged that they would “encourage frugality, economy, and industry, and promote agriculture, arts and the manufactures of this country, especially that of wool. (Wikipidia: “Continental Association, Provisions“)

The Association went into trust when States abandoned the original chain of title to adopt the U.S Constitution. It was later reclaimed and renamed the American National Union (ANU) of The United States of America.

Today, the ANU is tasked with growing commerce between the States of the Union by promoting the use of the Continental Dollar and the formation of Sub-Unions that are charged with growing the industries they represent. Each Sub-Union is tasked to grow commerce with their members businesses through ethical and lawful best practice methods and operates under its own constitution and by-laws. The businesses essentially regulate themselves toward prosperity. No municipal government has the jurisdiction to regulate the member businesses and tax those business in order to regulate their Intra-State commerce.

Where is the ANTU today?

The American National Trucking Union (ANTU) is the Sub-Union dedicated to providing its membership with the tools they need to grow and support their trucking businesses and promote highway safety. We are Declared Residents and American Nationals with a bi-lateral social compacts for the States in which we live. You don’t have to be a Declared Residents and American National to bring your business into this Sub-Union although it is our hope that you will learn the truth about your nationality. Why? Because our status in terms of our nationality and where we do business is outside the jurisdiction of the United States.

What does operating outside the control and influence of the municipal corporations, posing as governments, mean for your business? It means that you will operate your trucking business as you see fit. Registering your vehicle with a 3rd party regulator such as the Department of Motor Vehicles will be a thing of the past. This is what the members of this assembly have agreed upon. You can read more in the ANTU’s Constitution, By-laws, and Rules of Order.

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