The Social Security Act of 1935

What was its purpose?

Interestingly, the Social Security Act of 1935 [H. R. 7260] was passed by Corp. U.S.’ Congress two years after Corp. U.S.’ bankruptcy.  The opening paragraph of the act states:

“An act to provide for the general welfare by establishing a system of Federal old-age benefits, and by enabling the several States to make more adequate provision for aged persons, blind persons, dependent and crippled children, maternal and child welfare, public health, and the administration of their unemployment compensation laws; to establish a Social Security Board; to raise revenue; and for other purposes.”

We added the bold emphasis to point out overall purposes of the act that remained undefined showing only that the act was made “to raise revenue; and for other purposes.”  Once the Act was passed Social Security Administration was formed and Corp. U.S. printed millions of Social Security cards.  Now, we are reminded: Corp. U.S. was bankrupt at the time, it had no money and it could compel nothing until it resolved its debt.  We are also reminded that this is a country of sovereign people the government is supposed to serve, not control (an elemental reason for Corp. U.S.' creation was to provide contractual controllability).  Lastly, we are reminded that several points of the Constitution forbid the government, or its officers, from raising themselves above the people.  So how is that Corp. U.S. plans on putting this Act into action?

The only way it lawfully can — by the peoples’ voluntary participation.  To this day there is no requirement for anyone to participate with the Social Security Administration in any way, that is, until the card is applied for and accepted. However, Øbamacare can only be compelled upon people through the use of Social Security Numbers.

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