TAT (The Antiterrorist) has written 2 books which are essential reading for anyone seeking Freedom from the increasingly totalitarian governments we live under. The first and last chapters of his first book, "The Antiterrorist's Handbook" offer the most intelligent and complete analysis to date of lawful/legal of any of the half-dozen plus books I have read so far on Freedom (aka Lawful Rebellion). Most of this book also provides information not available anywhere else.
For example, Chapter 1 explains the three different ways to get married (two of which are never taught to us), Chapter 2 addresses so-called State benefits and the difference between citizens and denizens, Chapter 3 has great advice about how to deal with police interactions, Chapter 5 is an introduction on how to prepare for disaster, Chapter 6 looks at the ever-intrusive questions being asked (even at the dentist) and exactly what questions you are obliged to answer on the census form (just one!), Chapter 7 explains that you are jointly and severally liable for all cheques - even those you pay into your own bank account, Chapter 8 raises a number of problems relating to trying to become Free.
Chapter 4 covers Corporate Tax Collection and how it is passed on to us as well as the benefits of trusts. It is a curious chapter, partly because the corporations with charters covered here are mainly utility companies like electricity and water, partly because it treats US and UK statute law as if they were the same (not so), and partly because it suddenly jumps to the benefits of trusts, which don't belong in a chapter about corporations or corporate tax. Instead I would have liked to see the chapter cover the fact that most large corporations pay little or no tax because the tax system is specifically designed by and for them.
Further, the few pages explaining trusts are both oversimplified and sketchy as well as again conflating UK and US law. Trust is not overlooked in law school, as TAT alleges - there are specialised courses as trusts are used by big money. Further, TAT confuses some trust law concepts with tax law concepts, particularly antiavoidance laws. Worst of all, my eyes glazed over during TAT's very worthy attempt to cover trust law; fortunately the rest of the book did not suffer from glazing. (Dear TAT, I know a good international tax specialist who owes me big time, so may be able to get chapter 4 edited for you (at least to remove inaccuracies). If you are willing, please get in touch.)
Whilst other books on Freedom can be more exciting to read, most (dangerously) give the impression that all you have to do is follow them to achieve Freedom. TAT's books are far more realistic. For example, as to "Acceptance for Value" (A4V), TAT writes: "There have only been sporadic successes although the principles are sound. It takes a significant amount of patience and skill to instigate the A4V remedies which leads me to believe the process is still not complete."
Banks and the authorities (especially the low-paid lower level ones who generally deal with Freedom letters from the public) haven't a clue about A4V, UCC, redemption, bills of exchange, or any other term, phrase, or philosophy we're using in trying to set off the trust debts and any expectations we might have that they do is just pure folly.
TAT emphasises throughout that, if you refuse to take responsibility for your own Freedom at every step of your life and expect someone else to do your homework or the hard work needed to restore your sovereignty, your Freedom is going to last for about 5 minutes. The measure of whether you can keep it is the degree to which you take complete and exclusive responsibility for yourself.
Nor can you be in TRUE `Lawful Rebellion' and refuse to honour the taxation contracts you volunteered into whilst still taking (so-called) benefits from the State (for example, voting, welfare/unemployment benefit, employment, schooling, hospitals/NHS, insurance) or still having even the simplest contract in place with the State. This is a fundamental misunderstanding in the movements. You signed the contracts and are bound by them until you rescind the signatures based on non-disclosure.
ALL law is contract and you have the right to contract, the right NOT to contract, and the right to challenge any fraudulent contracts. Of course, knowing HOW to challenge the contracts is key. What you need to do is your due diligence to get a firm grasp of the solutions. Further, if your communication is unclear, if you've not made the right requests, if you've not asked the right questions, if you've not addressed your concerns, claims or complaints to the right person, if you've used a template that they have seen a thousands of times before, if your spelling and grammar isn't up to scratch, if you've not made a timely response to their offers, you're not going to get what you want, and you really can't blame anyone but yourself.
The 2 books by The Antiterrorist are highly recommended; if you are new to this subject-matter do start with an excellent basic introduction by Veronica Chapman called, simply, "Freedom". Also try an internet search on "patriot mythology" and have a look (on youtube) at "The Law - stand up and reclaim your rights" by MrAstrotheology as well as some of what Max Igan, Frank O'Collins and Dean Clifford have to say.
As TAT cautions: at the end of the day your paperwork is only 1 per cent of what you need to operate as a Sovereign, or in Lawful Rebellion. The appropriate attitude, responsibility and knowledge make up the other 99 per cent. This book helps you think about the 99 per cent.