Little Known Facts
Here are some undisputed facts and the letter of the law:
The Federal Social Security Act (Pub. Law 74-271, August 14, 1935, 49 Stat. 620; as amended) is codified at 42 U.S.C. § 301.1399. The first mention of the social security number in a law or regulation is a Bureau of Internal Revenue regulation dated November 5, 1936 where an identifying number, called an “account number” was assigned to employees covered under the Act. T.D. 4704, 1 Fed. Reg. 1741, Nov. 7, 1936; 26 C.F.R. Part 401 (1st ed., 1939). This regulation was issued pursuant to Section 807(b) of the Social Security Act of 1935 and was not a mandatory requirement but simply a directory.
Today, most people are under the impression that a social security number is required for more than just social security purposes, this is not the case and never has been. This impression came, in part, from the fact that in 1943, the Civil Service Commission decided that there should be a numerical identification system for all Federal employees and proposed to the bureau of the budget that the use of the social security number be authorized for this purpose. This led to the issuance of Executive Order 9397, which provides, in part as follows:
WHEREAS certain Federal agencies from time to time require in the administration of their activities a system of numerical identification of accounts on individual persons; and;
WHEREAS it is desirable in the interest of economy and orderly administration that the Federal Government move towards the use of a single, unduplicated numerical identification system of accounts and avoid the unnecessary establishment of additional systems;
NOW, THEREFORE, …it is hereby ordered as follows:
1. Hereinafter any Federal department, establishment, or agency shall, whenever the head thereof finds it advisable to establish a new system of permanent account numbers pertaining to individual persons, utilize exclusively the Social Security Act account numbers.
Now let us move up to 1974, with the increasing demands being placed on individuals to furnish a social security number in circumstances when use of the number is not required by Federal Law or regulation, the Congress in 1974 passed the Privacy Act of 1974 (Pub. Law 93-579, 88 Stat. 1896; as amended). Section 7 of Pub. Law 93-579 provides:
(a)(1) It shall be unlawful for any Federal, State. Or local governmental agency to deny to any right, benefit, or privilege provided by law because of such individual’s refusal to disclose his social security account number.
THERE IS NO LAW REQUIRING THE PEOPLE OF THE SEVERAL STATES TO OBTAIN, HAVE OR USE A SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.
“The Social Security Act does not require a person to have a Social Security number to live and work in the United States, nor does it require an SSN simply for the purpose of having one. However, if someone works without an SSN, we cannot properly credit the earning for the work performed.” --SOCIAL SECURITY ADMINISTRATION
The people are being forced against their will to provide something that is not supported by any law, and in addition to that, they are being threaten of being denied an equal right!
A private employer cannot lawfully discriminate against the people of the United States and the people and Citizens of the several States, who assert their right to work and the law protects them could become criminally liable, see 18 U.S.C. §242 and 42 U.S.C. §1983:
Whoever, under color of any law, statute, ordinance, regulation, or custom, willfully subjects any person in any State, Territory, or District to the deprivation of any rights, privileges, or immunities secured or protected by the Constitution and laws of the Unites States… shall be fined under this title of imprisoned not more than one year, or both;and further provides that a violators “shall be liable to the party injured in an action at law, suit in equity, or other proper proceeding for redress.”
Title 15 U.S.C. Chapter 1, Section 17 clearly states:
"The labor of a human being is not a commodity or article of commerce."
Consider the Thirteenth Amendment
The 13th Amendment to the Constitution declares that "Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude...shall exist within the United States." Formally abolishing slavery in the United States, the 13th Amendment was passed by the Congress on January 31, 1865, and [allegedly] ratified by the states on December 6, 1865.
May closed the door to involuntary servitude - and while one may close, another may open - consider 'voluntary servitude' / contractual obligation.
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