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Posted about 2 years ago.

I agree with you that the LAW does apply to me. But let's remember that I am not talking about entering into a common-law court. I am talking about entering into a court room with a gold-fringed flag with Admiralty jurisdiction. I am not a vessel and would not give consent to enter into or be brought into the courts jurisdiction.

David Bradley
David Bradley, DUI / DWI Attorney - Cherry Hill, NJ
Posted about 2 years ago.

If you agree that the law applies to you, I am a bit confused as to what you mean when you say that "as a natural person, STATUTES do not apply to me." Statutes are in fact laws as I'm sure you know. My comment was just to indicate that the rules of court permit the judge to control the decorum of the courtroom, even in an Admiralty court. So merely because you are not a vessel or do not have an active case within the jurisdiction of the court does not prevent the court from having control over what occurs inside the courtroom. So, if you entered a courtroom with a flag and the judge found that to be distracting or otherwise an interruption of the proceedings, you could face sanctions. Generally a person is removed from the courtroom in that situation. If they refuse to leave or attempt to engage the court, such a person would likely be deemed out of order and would forcibly be removed from the court and face contempt. I hope this helps.