Cartels vs. libertyFinancial responsibility caseRight to travel

Delay Eye of Sauron case, revenue lawyer says, til attorney gives birth

David Gerregano, revenue commissioner, runs in his personal capacity a fraud using the Eye of Sauron EIVS system to revoke people’s motor vehicle tags apart from any law. (Photo Tennessee CPAs)

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Tuesday April 23, 2024 — I sharply object to department of revenue plans to delay my deposition of a person to explain the Eye of Sauron to me in my suit for fraud against David Gerregano, Tennessee tax boss.

By David Tulis / NoogaRadio Network

Anne Warner from The Guano’s office gave notice to hearing officer Brad Buchanan on Monday that she will represent the  department of revenue in our case hurl a javelin into the glaring Sauron eyeball scorching the landscape along every highway and byway.

The department’s biggest case in 20 years, and the lawyers are taking baby breaks while members of the public are marooned on the side of the highway while troopers steal their cars for “no proof of insurance.”

“I will be representing the Department for the duration of Ms. [Camille] Cline’s parental leave. Ms. Cline is anticipated to return in early July and will resume her position as counsel for this matter at that time.”

Camille Cline insists on shoving my deposition until July when she proposes to be back to supervise the encounter in a DOR office in Nashville.

I insist I am ready to proceed. A conference today among administrative hearing officer Buchanan, Mrs. Warner and me will attempt to end the dispute. I demand a temporary tag or a “protection letter” from the commissioner in case I am stopped on the road in my disputed minivan by a cop or deputy. Each of these proposed temporary safeguards for my travel free from harassment by Guano agents has been denied.

NoogaRadio midstate bureau chief Christopher Sapp listens to my soundfile of the conversation. Patiently, kindly, he answers Mrs. Warner’s questions about the law, one she’s not read (Tenn. Code Ann. § 55-12-101 and 201).

I marvel how Mr. Sapp explains the Tennessee financial responsibility law of 1977, one not a single Tennessee lawyer or bureaucrat has read. “Great discussion,” Mr. Sapp says.

‘The courts are open’ 

She actually seems open minded to at least hearing and entertaining your legal theory.  As she studies the statutes, she should see that your analysis is correct.
To answer her questions:
  1. We are an insurance optional state.
  2. The AG opinion recognizes that drivers in Tennesse are presumed in law to responsible adults at liberty to utilize the public way in good faith while enjoying a “first bite of the apple”
  3. From there, you have 20 days with the commissioner IF he thinks you are liable for the accident.
  4. The Courts are open for tort claims.
  5. We all have the right to protect our own interest with supplemental insurance coverage as well as uninsured/underinsured coverage in case we injured or damaged by financially irresponsible individuals.
The state has no authority to compel individuals into commerce (“privilege”), nor can you be forced into purchasing insurance if you haven’t been shown to be a financially irresponsible individual through your own failure to perform on an adverse monetary judgment within the prescribed timeframe.
Atwood’s mandate for providing “proof of financial responsibility” is proscriptive legislation that applies ONLY to the financially irresponsible SR-22/high risk individuals, not a prescriptive policy applied to society as a whole who are otherwise: moral, responsible, financially solvent, or individuals who have not yet had their first bite of the apple.
Tennessee law assumes citizens are all mature responsible adults capable of self-rule unless and until we show ourselves to be otherwise, as if little children in need of supervision and oversight by the state acting as parent— hence the “nanny-state.”   So long as we conduct our affairs in a mature, responsible, adult-like manner — we are invisible to the state.  It is only when we conduct ourselves like immature, irresponsible, unruly children does the state step in with parental oversight and discipline.
Freedom, liberty, and autodetermination belong to those who govern themselves acceptably in a civilized society.   Superintendment, bondage, and conditional probation encumbers those who can not or will not acceptably self-govern the conduct of their affairs.

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