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 We are at War

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holy vehm


Join date : 2012-01-31

PostSubject: We are at War   Sun Feb 26, 2012 10:05 pm

We are at war.

The war on:

And many more besides.

So just what is war.

Quote :
war (wôr)
a. A state of open, armed, often prolonged conflict carried on between nations, states, or parties.
b. The period of such conflict.
c. The techniques and procedures of war; military science.
a. A condition of active antagonism or contention: a war of words; a price war.
b. A concerted effort or campaign to combat or put an end to something considered injurious: the war against acid rain.
intr.v. warred, war·ring, wars
1. To wage or carry on warfare.
2. To be in a state of hostility or rivalry; contend.
at war
In an active state of conflict or contention.


[Middle English warre, from Old North French werre, of Germanic origin; see wers- in Indo-European roots.]
Word History: The chaos of war is reflected in the semantic history of the word war. War can be traced back to the Indo-European root *wers-, "to confuse, mix up." In the Germanic family of the Indo-European languages, this root gave rise to several words having to do with confusion or mixture of various kinds. One was the noun *werza-, "confusion," which in a later form *werra- was borrowed into Old French, probably from Frankish, a largely unrecorded Germanic language that contributed about 200 words to the vocabulary of Old French. From the Germanic stem came both the form werre in Old North French, the form borrowed into English in the 12th century, and guerre (the source of guerrilla) in the rest of the Old French-speaking area. Both forms meant "war." Meanwhile another form derived from the same Indo-European root had developed into a word denoting a more benign kind of mixture, Old High German wurst, meaning "sausage." Modern German Wurst was borrowed into English in the 19th century, first by itself (recorded in 1855) and then as part of the word liverwurst (1869), the liver being a translation of German Leber in Leberwurst.

The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition copyright ©2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Updated in 2009. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

war [wɔː]
1. (Military) open armed conflict between two or more parties, nations, or states Related adjs belligerent, martial
2. (Military) a particular armed conflict the 1973 war in the Middle East
3. (Military) the techniques of armed conflict as a study, science, or profession
4. any conflict or contest a war of wits the war against crime
5. (Military) (modifier) of, relating to, resulting from, or characteristic of war a war hero war damage a war story
to have had a good war to have made the most of the opportunities presented to one during wartime
in the wars Informal (esp of a child) hurt or knocked about, esp as a result of quarrelling and fighting
vb wars, warring, warred
(Military) (intr) to conduct a war
[from Old Northern French werre (variant of Old French guerre), of Germanic origin; related to Old High German werra]

War has a battlefield.

Quote :
bat·tle·field   /ˈbætlˌfild/ Show Spelled[bat-l-feeld] Show IPA
1. the field or ground on which a battle is fought.
2. an area of contention, conflict, or hostile opposition: During that era the classroom became a battlefield of incompatible ideologies.
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holy vehm


Join date : 2012-01-31

PostSubject: Re: We are at War   Sun Feb 26, 2012 10:39 pm

Quote :
The Government (Rulers of society)
Have in place a Para-military 'force' to protect them and enforce the will of the rulers of society (government) These are
Also known as the 'Police Force'
These used to swear an oath of allegence to the queen but that has been replaced with a statement that no longer swears allegence to
the queen.
The rulers have detention centres called prisons where humans are held against their will.
There is an existance of a court. The court is a military court that acts as a criminal or civilian court.
The battlefield where the rulers wage war is the land mass known as Britain or the corporate United Kingdom.

We have both lawful and unlawful combatants upon the battlefield as well as non-combatants (civilians)

There are agreed laws of war/engagement.

One must first choose the law to which he is to be tried. For instance the rulers will attempt to enforce its rules (statute)
One must counter with law (common)

As common inveriably over-rules statute and no offence has been committed under common then no case is to be answered.

It may go before a judge to adjudicate as to the validity of ones claim and counter claim, this is the negotiation of the choice of law to be used and heard.

Taking control of a court building to rob, steal and harras is both a crime under common and statute so its choice matters little save for the punishment handed out.

To do the above to prevent an injustice is lawful excuse under lawful rebellion and is not a crime under common law but is under statute.
At this point the people involved are non-combatants and are engaged in lawful rebellion.

The rulers will attempt to enforce its will using its para-military force.
This is a battlefield (court building)
And the act of war (intervention of a para-military force) is the rulers attempts to engage non-combatants on the battlefield using any means to enforce its own will even if that will is contary to the law (common)

If when confronted by the police force one decides to engage in battle one becomes a lawful combatant, the battle field is the court building and surrounding land mass (at that instance) and anywhere else where the two sides engage during future battles (the land mass known as Britian/Albion or the corporate United Kingdom.
One Must be identifiable upon the battlefield to be a lawful combatant with a badge and a flag.

To not be is to be an unlawful combatant.

You maybe captured by the para-military force (arrested) and then detained (police station) and hauled before a military hearing (court)
One has to recognise the enviroment he finds himself in.

We are at war.
We are on the battlefield.
We are opposed by a para-military force.
We are first non-combatants
And secondly lawful combatants.
We will be presented upon capture before a military court.
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