The action that was filed in the Superior Court District of Denver involving five living humans who are fulfilling their duty to protect the United States of America from "enemies both foreign and domestic" has been proceeding since April 27th, 2017. During the course of the case, numerous court officers have used their positions to interfere with court proceeding. Three of the court officers include two magistrates Kathleen M. Tafoya and Marcia S. Krieger.
As many of you now know, there are no statutes in common law, which is why government does not prefer common law. It makes it much more difficult to control people. Free people live under common law. They are sovereigns and cannot be told what to do by anyone. They are not held accountable for anything they do until such time as they injure another.
But there are times when statutes can be used in a sovereign plaintiffs court of record.
Common law is basically common sense. There is a lot of misconception about common law. For example, some people claim that common law is based on case law and the judges opinion. Others report that it is based on the magna carta when in actuality the magna carta is based on common law. The magna carta can be used as common law if the plaintiff so chooses. It just makes it easier to give bureaucrats something to see in writing since they cannot seem to grasp concepts. While others claim that common law is a combination of statutes and case law.
Article 52 of the Magna Carta indicates that if a sovereign is wronged, the wrong can be made right by taking the issue to "the 25 barons" or grand jury.
The judgment of a court of record whose jurisdiction is final is as conclusive on all the world as the judgment of this court would be. It is as conclusive on this court as it is on other courts. It puts an end to inquiry concerning the fact by deciding it.
Ex parte Watkins, 3 Pet., at 202-203. [cited by SCHNECKLOTH v. BUSTAMONTE, 412 U.S. 218, 255 (1973)]