i think its this vid, that dean says the UN declaration on the rights of the child state categorically that government has no claim over ones children.
it is an assumed contract when social services take peoples kids.
He states a process to get kids back of basically asking SS - Do you recognise this document (UN declaration on the rights of the child
). If so, return the children, if not - this is how much it is going to cost you. and sue them in civil court/place commercial liens on them.
Its rob menard et al who say that the BC transfers a claim of ownership over the child. Thus a BC enables SS's to take children LEGALLY, albeit unlawfully. Whereas if there no BC, they cannot take kids legally, but may still do unlawfully.
Also in the linked vid above, a caller says they had a baby but were unsure if to register it, so they registered it their own way
- along the lines of a sworn affidavit, signed or witnessed by the family doctor.
This makes most sense, because if we do not know if the BC allows SS to take kids legally, and we still want to lawfully record the birth of a child, doing it OUR way and not the governments way of the BC - makes sense to me. You still might want to record the event of the birth.
Also, John Harris of http://www.tpuc.org
said they were contacted by a mother who had 4 kids taken away, and a few days later SS's returned one child and said the reason why theyd returned that child is that "we dont own him, you never registered the birth."
So im not sure what the BC enables the government to do LEGALLY.
But with dean cliffords method above, its good to know there is a way to get BC registered kids back.
Bouviers law dictionary
REGISTER, evidence. A book containing a record of facts as they occur, kept by public authority; a
register of births, marriages and burials.
doesnt mention transferring ownership.
REGISTER, common law. The certificate of registry granted to the person or persons entitled thereto,
by the collector of the district, comprehending the port to which any ship or vessel shall belong; more
properly, the registry itself. For the form, requisites, &c. of certificate of registry, see Act of Con. Dec.
31, 1792; Story's Laws U. S. 269 3 Kent, Com. 4th ed. 141.