The Simple Structure of Things – Persons

A Simple Structure

Often overlooked, but absolutely key in understanding status in the world of commerce…

The status of Man, a creator and creditor.

The status of Man, a creator and creditor.

Person entities are one of the lowest status legal entities (a public trust) floating on the sea of commerce. Man and Woman are land based and creators of every legal structure beneath.  Most via their actions will be persons and have forgotten how to be Man/Woman.

Maybe not so simple after-all.

Persons in Commerce. Do you ever think about getting married or if you already are what it means? At a commercial level – you’re not actually married – your Person is. The act of marriage is a commercial affair with two public trust entities forming a third public trust. Is this how one should recognise it? It’s up to you as I’m sure it’s more than just a commercial relationship for those who are married, just be aware how the world of commerce sees it.

The snippet below from the Australian Act Interpretation Act 1901 defines a person – a Body Politic or Corporation. In para (1), a reference to an individual is made. The definition of Individual is a: “Natural Person” according to the Act. Therefore a “Natural Person” must be a “Natural Corporation” or a “Natural Body Politic”.

Did you ever think that K-Mart is actually a person with the same rights as your person? Legally this is the case under the definitions with slightly different rules for corporations and individuals.


From the Australian Act Interpretation Act 1901- pg 9.

So how do you become a person? Very simply, act like one. Use an ID, a drivers license, a Passport,  a Bank Account etc then you are a person acting in commerce. This is why Governments have every right to manage commerce on the roads and highways including your person’s privilege to drive a motor vehicle – by driving you’re under a commercial contract by using a State owned license in a State Registered Car (eg you’re undertaking commercial benefits).

Those that claim common law jurisdiction or are referencing the “constitution” and claim a right to travel on the roads may certainly be on the wrong side of the magistrate (if the prosecution is on their toes and is aware of the above) as this is quite simply not the case. The use of a Drivers License (or not) and a motor vehicle with at least a VIN number places you in commerce (and a beneficiary). Arguing against it will usually cause controversy.



The Person entity is a trust. The person trust came into being as someone has granted property (your body as one example) into the trust to the State, who became the trustees and this made the purpose of the trust to benefit the users of the Person. As a consequence, the Trustees control the trust and will punish anyone for breaching the rules of the trust. Hence, the trustees will issue fines and infringements to users of the trust on occasions.

Legally, the trustees are doing precisely what they are meant to do and for those that want to completely avoid fines and  infringements the steps are simple: Don’t take the benefits of the trust. No ID, no Bank accounts, no Drivers Licence, no Legal Tender etc, you get the picture.

So if the State is the trustee, having full control of the Person trust, where does that leave Constitutional Rights for the Person?

Constitutional Rights is a topic discussed by many and usually in reference to using provisions a Constitution to make right a perceived wrong or to take a position against a perceived infringement by the State.  The bottom line is there is no such thing as a Constitutional right – the beneficiaries have no control and must follow the rules.

Trustees can enforce the rules as needed as well as enforce new rules…eg are there not now “free speech zones” and a push for “100 mile constitutional free border zones” around the US? New laws on land use, land clearing, water usage, Carbon “Pollution” limits etc are being enforced globally – The trustees are doing their job.

Thus, Internationally speaking, many Countries are trusts also, and the United Nations is the trustee for those country trusts (eg Australia, UK etc). The world of commerce is made up of trusts within trusts within trusts…..Don’t want the country to be in the UN trust? Then the country must not take the benefits of the UN.

Trusts are extremely powerful and trustees are in control.

Some Constitutional Consideration are discussed here that may be of interest.


Person Trusts. The Person entity is a trust formed by multiple entities and will be formed at any point when registration takes place of some property eg placing property into a trust such as birth registration, motor vehicle registration etc. Hence, there may be numerous trusts operating at the same time. The property in a person trust may contain a human body (a natural person), hence the body can be controlled (eg gaoled) for breach of trust rules. However, this can only occur by identifying oneself as a trust beneficiary (eg Showing ID, answering to the name etc). It must be realised that a trustee must identify a beneficiary before the trustee can act in their capacity as a trustee to enforce the laws of the trust.

As a side note: There is a distinct separation between the spirit and the body, hence there is a difference between a natural person (a corporation with a body) and man (a free will living being with a spirit). A Person trust can be created, usually by a birth certificate, is not only perfectly designed for the purposes of Persons but provides perfect remedies as well, thus providing the best of both worlds.

Person Trust

 The best of both worlds….mankind, person & corporations. A man/woman has effectively consented to any contracts that affect his or her person if in the capacity of a beneficiary eg taking a benefit of the PERSON – this is a default  presumption under contract law unless the presumption can be proven false. In the capacity of the beneficiary one is in the PUBLIC, otherwise one may be considered as in the PRIVATE. It is this power in a PRIVATE capacity where one has the power and authority to bring remedy.

The entities involved in the person trust and the rights they have (or not)

The entities involved in the person trust and the rights they have (or not)


THE POWERS of a trustee are divided into three categories: general, special and discretionary. The general are all those inherent in trustees virtute officii, i.e., ordinarily conferred by trust law; the special are all those conferred by the trust instrument; and the discretionary are all those arising out of the necessity of personal judgment (though broad discretion may also be conferred by law and as well as by trust instrument). It is well-settled law that under a declaration of trust, the trustees must have all the powers necessary to carry out the obligation of that private contract which they have assumed. Furthermore, it is settled that the trustees of an Express Trust are afforded greater latitude to carry out their duties than ordinary trustees. The trustees are empowered to control every aspect of the trust according to the trust instrument and equity, and retain the power to remove even the beneficiary(s) from the premises. These powers include, but are in no way limited to—
  • The power to bind the trust in a contract, especially where such obligation is implied-by-law, and the power to contract with the beneficiary(s);
  • The power to partition, exchange, sell, pledge or mortgage the trust property, either in whole or in part;
  • The power to lease trust property;
  • The power to issue, change, or otherwise dispose of securities of the trust;
  • The power to support the beneficiary(s) in all reasonable manner;
  • The power to prosecute and defend in the trust’s name or trustee’s name;
  • The power to make gifts out of trust property;
  • The power to delegate all unessential powers and duties; and
  • The power to exercise personal judgement and every discretionary power not prohibited by the trust instrument.
He may do whatever a man or woman may lawfully do according to natural right.
—– End —-
Therefore, you see the power of the trustee in trusts, especially express trusts.