Describing his influence peddling in ‘protocol’ fashion, Saban specified three ways for Jews to be influential in American politics: “Make donations to political parties, establish think tanks, and control media outlets.” In articulating his program, Saban said nothing different than what the Protocols put forth some one hundred years before. A document demonstrating a deep hatred toward the “Goyim,” the Protocols is the text of a series of addresses made to an inner circle of Jewish conspirators in late 19th century Russia by Asher Ginzberg, detailing his plans for achieving world Jewish conquest.
The son of a Jewish tax collector, Ginzberg was born in Kiev and later settled in Odessa, the Jewish center of activist agitation.
As of February 8, 2008 all opinions are Adobe Acrobat PDF documents.
The Adobe Acrobat Viewer (free from Adobe) allows you to view and print PDF documents. County of Loudoun 08/24/2017 Upon review of an airport-based "duty free" seller's challenge to a county's imposition of a Business, Professional, and Occupational License tax on a substantial portion of its sales made to departing passengers as they board flights bound for destinations outside the United States the Import-Export Clause of the Constitution of the United States, Article I, 10, cl.
Jewish billionaire and media mogul, Haim Saban, announced his formula for influence peddling.
As if taken straight from the Jewish Manifesto for world conquest, “The Protocols Of The Learned Elders of Zion,” Saban outlined the very same blueprint as laid down by the learned elders over a century ago.
Universal ecclesiastical laws are promulgated by publication in the official commentary, Acta Apostolicae Sedis, unless another manner of promulgation has been prescribed in particular cases. Universal laws bind everywhere all those for whom they were issued. All who are actually present in a certain territory, however, are exempted from universal laws which are not in force in that territory. Laws established for a particular territory bind those for whom they were issued as well as those who have a domicile or quasi-domicile there and who at the same time are actually residing there, without prejudice to the prescript of can. A universal law, however, in no way derogates from a particular or special law unless the law expressly provides otherwise. 21 In a case of doubt, the revocation of a pre-existing law is not presumed, but later laws must be related to the earlier ones and, insofar as possible, must be harmonized with them. 22 Civil laws to which the law of the Church yields are to be observed in canon law with the same effects, insofar as they are not contrary to divine law and unless canon law provides otherwise. It obliges these persons everywhere, however, unless it is otherwise evident. 53 If decrees are contrary to one another, a particular decree prevails over a general in those matters which are specifically expressed. A singular decree whose application is entrusted to an executor takes effect from the moment of execution; otherwise, from the moment it is made known to the person by the authority of the one who issued it. To be enforced, a singular decree must be made known by a legitimate document according to the norm of law. After a written record of what has occurred has been prepared, all those present must sign it. 56 A decree is considered to have been made known if the one for whom it is destined has been properly summoned to receive or hear the decree but, without a just cause, did not appear or refused to sign.
In a Trust Instrument, a Trust Protector may be authorized to: The ATC also allows the Grantor of a trust to name others to perform certain specified duties for the trust, which may or may not result in that designated person becoming a fiduciary for the trust.
One notable part of the ATC is that certain provisions of the ATC may not be drafted around by amendments to existing trusts.
As to certain other provisions, the ATC will retroactively modify existing trusts as well as control the actions of the courts concerning trusts.
-Andrew Carnegie The Arizona legislature has adopted an Arizona Trust Code (“ATC”), which is different in a number of ways from the prior Uniform Trust Code (“UTC”).
Apparently, the Legislature disagreed with Andrew Carnegie’s dire warning about dying rich, since many provisions of the ATC were designed to expand the scope and flexibility of Arizona trusts, in some cases for the benefit of those dying very rich. It is not possible in this article to cover all the changes to the Arizona law; however, this article will attempt to provide some key highlights of the ATC.