Transportation Administrative Notice Tennessee is a constitution-inspired petition for redress of grievances that undoes a security breach against the people’s liberties.
And that is their right to be free “from unreasonable searches and seizures” and to be “ secure in their persons, houses, papers and possessions,” article 1, section 7.
By David Tulis / 92.7 NoogaRadio
Cars and trucks are a form of chattel property, no different than washing machines, desktop computers or garage workshop tools such as a vise or a circular saw. Use of a car to get from Point A to Point B — from Soddy-Daisy where I live to Ooltewah where we have friends — is not subject to regulation, taxation or requirements for permission.
Unless that trip is commercial, unless it is subject to contract, hiring, financial agreement, engagement for consideration or pay. If it is a trip for profit, in commerce, for gain, it is regulable and taxable. Why? It is commerce. The selling and buying of the service of taking goods or people for hire from Point A to Point B.
For Chattanooga police chief David Roddy (serving Mayor Andy Berke) and for Sheriff Jim Hammond, serving the people of Hamilton County) to arrest people for being on the road without a driver license, proof of insurance or registration of car as motor vehicle is a breach of the people’s article 1, section 7 rights.
Transportation administrative notice was legally served on City of Chattanooga Feb. 20 and Sheriff Hammond March 1, as well as Gov. Haslam, safety commissioner David Purkey and others.
Transportation Administrative Notice creates new cause of action vs. cop, new legal defense in court
Notice clarifies for these law enforcers the limits of the law they enforce at Tenn. Code Ann. § Title 64 and under U.S.C. § Title 49, the state and federal transportation code respectively. These laws allow them to exercise police power upon regulable parties using the road for profit and gain.
“That the people shall be secure in their persons, houses, papers and possessions, from unreasonable searches and seizures; and that general warrants, whereby an officer may be commanded to search suspected places, without evidence of the fact committed, or to seize any person or persons not named, whose offences are not particularly described and supported by evidence, are dangerous to liberty and ought not be granted.” Article 1, section 7
As they have been notified, they cannot act as they have previously. It is impossible to conceive of a “free state” (article 1, section 12), protecting the interests of all “free people” (article 1, section 24), without TAN being considered and reforms being made to account for constitutionally guaranteed rights and the proper use of a good set of state laws.