Ed and Elaine Brown (Page 1 of 1)
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|Ed and Elaine Brown - 08 July, 06:11
You all are welcome to attend the concert for Ed and Elaine at their
house next Saturday .
If you're inclined to bring some food for Ed and Elaine and or some
UPS, FEDEX and the USPS are not delivering to the Browns.
Goto www.showthelaw.com for
See you all there !!!!!!
In the mean time watch Freedom to Fascism .
Last Edited: 08 July,
06:12 by EricCarlsen1
Number of Posts:
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|No Subject - Yesterday, 11:19
|As far as I know, this is the first time any court ruled
on the fact that there is no law that requires anyone to file for income
taxes. Always, before, when the feds lost a case like this one they
simply stopped prosecuting their victims and destroyed the court
This is incredibly historic and fortuitous! Let's see how
fast this news spreads on the web, now. The Shreveport Times isn't an
underground newspaper, by the way--as far as I know it's published for
Pajama People, so is mainstream; part of the What To Think Network. I
hope it means that this global disinformation network is finally coming
apart at the seams.
I hope, too, that the thousands of political prisoners who were jailed
on account of not filing will be set free--that would be quite a blow to
the US Gulag Archipelago.
Local attorney acquitted on federal income tax charges
Cryer stopped filing income taxes more than 10 years ago
July 13, 2007
By Loresha Wilson
A Shreveport attorney who has challenged the
government for years on the legality of filing federal income taxes has been
acquitted on charges he failed to file returns.
A federal jury unanimously found Tommy Cryer not guilty this week on two
misdemeanor counts of failure to file.
And according to Cryer, the prosecution dismissed two felony charges of tax
evasion prior to trial.
Attempts by The Times on Thursday to reach U.S. Attorney Donald Washington or
Bill Flanagan, first assistant U.S. attorney, were not successful. Calls made to
the two were not immediately returned.
"The court could not find a law that makes me liable or makes my revenues
taxable," Cryer said. "The Supreme Court has ruled that the government cannot
impose an income tax on anything but the profits and gains. When you work for
someone you give your service and labor in exchange for money, so everything you
make is not profit or gain. You put something into it."
Cryer was indicted last year on two counts of tax evasion. The indictment
alleged he evaded payment of $73,000 in income tax to the Internal Revenue
Service during 2000 and 2001.
Cryer created a trust listing himself as the trustee, and received payments of
dividends, interest and stock income to that trust, according to the indictment.
He also was accused of concealing his receipt of the sources of income from the
IRS by failing to file a tax return on behalf of that trust.
"I determined that my personal earnings were not 100 percent profits, some were
income," Cryer said. "I refuse to file, I refuse to pay unless they can show me
I have a lawful reason to pay."
"What I earned was my own personal labor. I am giving something in exchange. I'm
giving my property and I don't belong to anyone else."
Cryer says he stopped filing returns more than 10 years ago after he
investigated claims that income tax was a sham. He contends the law doesn't
actually tax personal earning.