There are many reasons you would write a Statement of Claim. If you have been harmed, either physically or financially in any way, you may have a claim against the person or persons causing the harm.
For example, if the political party governments or banks have harmed you or your family in any way that is not allowed under English Common Law and our Commonwealth of Australia Constitution Act 1901, you could have a claim against them in a Common Law Court.
A Statement of Claim is more than an affidavit as used in the court system owned and run as a business by the political party corporate system. A Statement of Claim lays out what your grievance is, who you’re accusing, the laws that have been broken (if any), and what remedy you want.
A statement of claim is a description of the harm done to you. It is used as an argument before a judge or jury in a Common Law Court or Grand Jury.
You would write a Statement of Claim if you have lost a home, land, farm, business; if you have lost money due to any type of unlawful fine; if you have had your parenting rights taken away from you, or if you have been harmed by someone that has caused you loss of property, health, family, or money….…then you should prepare a Statement of Claim.
The following tips will help you write your Statement of Claim:
That’s it. Keep it short, simple, and clear. You will have plenty of time to present your full body of evidence when you get into court.
When you have written it, print it out, sign it, at the bottom on the right hand side of the page. You may add a thumbprint in red ink if you wish, and then save it as a PDF. Then file the Statement with the body of people appointed by your assembly tasked with convening common law courts.
These are some, but certainly not all, of the categories of complaint a common law court can hear, but don’t be limited by this list. If you have a legitimate complaint against anyone you can prepare a Statement of Claim for consideration by a Common Law Court:
Anyone who has submitted a Statement of Claim describing the harm done by the people working for the corporate political party system and their departments, or banks, or people working in or representing other institutions can be summoned to a Common Law Court.
What if you cannot travel, or if the accused does not live in your community?
Any member of the Commonwealth of Australia can sign a Statement of Claim for a common law court to consider hearing. If the court Adjudicator and Registrar decide you have not presented a claim that can be heard in a court they will advise you what needs to be done to prepare your claim for a hearing.
A claim need not be signed by a witness. A claim is your statement of facts you wish to present to a court, and therefore only you need sign it. Witness signatures do not add any weight to a Statement of Claim.
All Statements of Claim submitted to the Common Law Court will be held in strict confidence at the Common Law Court Adjudicator and Registrar until such time as a court is ready to convene. The court members must follow a set of steps that can take months before a court can sit to hear your testimony.