Chapter VI: Not American

Chapter VI: Not American
The pretender was not American when it counted for constitutional eligibility to the Office of President of the United States.
He was born an American citizen, but this alone did not make him a natural born American citizen eligible to the Office of President. The words “natural born” must mean something. Otherwise, they would not be there. A natural born American for this purpose is born in the United States to citizens both of whom are at the time of birth American citizens, whether by birth or naturalization. Thus Chester Alan Arthur was not eligible, because his father was not an American citizen at the time of Chester’s birth. Americans stupidly deemed Chester eligible when he produced his Vermont birth certificate, without inquiring whether other elements of eligibility were met, in his case the American citizenship, at the time of his birth, of both of his parents. In the pretender’s case, the fatal flaw in his eligibility has nothing to do with his birth; it is the pretender’s intentional and voluntary relinquishment, as an adult, of his American citizenship. It is a moot question whether his subsequent American naturalization restored his American citizenship or was invalid for perjury in the oath of citizenship. Like the other crucial issues of this matter, the one essential requisite is competent official investigation. And as with the others, this requisite is lacking. The result of this pathetic neglect is a pretender who happens to be a Quisling.
The Quisling, true to his nature, is conspiring with other Comintern agents to depopulate the United States of America and repopulate it by people alien to the constitutional principles of liberty, popular sovereignty and limitations on governmental power, which were built up over centuries of struggle. The United States will be a communist totalitarian nation in a world dominated by communist totalitarian nations.
See the Alabama Supreme Court brief for an account of the pretender’s citizenships.
Copyright by Albert W. L. Moore, Jr. 2015
All rights reserved.
American Holocaust: Communist Subjugation of America
Chapter VII: Not President
The election of the pretender does not make him President. If he be ineligible under the Constitution, the people’s law, not even universal acclamation would make him President. The Constitution provides for its amendment. Simple election of an ineligible presidential candidate is not one of those means of amendment.
Official investigation would confirm that the pretender was a natural born citizen on the day of his birth. He lost this status by intentionally and voluntarily relinquishing his American citizenship when competent to do so after attainting his majority.
See the brief to the Supreme Court of Alabama.
When the pretender was taken to Indonesia as a young boy, he became a naturalized citizen of Indonesia. Indonesia required the renunciation of any other citizenship. In 1968, to accommodate the Indonesian naturalization, Secretary of State Dean Rusk signed a letter confirming that the pretender was no longer a citizen of the United States. This satisfied Indonesia, but it did not have the effect of terminating the pretender’s American citizenship under American law. That required intentional and voluntary relinquishment by one competent to do so, and the pretender was a minor.
He travelled to Indonesia on his putative mother’s American passport. She requested that he be removed and presumably this was done. When he was returned to the United States alone, it had to have been on an Indonesian passport. He was received as an unaccompanied minor alien and referred under contract to Catholic Charities of Connecticut, which had Madelyn Lee Payne Dunham appointed guardian.
After attaining his majority, the pretender travelled to Indonesia on his Indonesian passport, obtained an American student visa from the American Embassy, and returned to the United States to study as a foreign student at Columbia University. Had he been an American citizen, the American visa would have been unnecessary.
The pretender did not register for Selective Service when he became an adult, strong evidence that he was not an American citizen and did not consider himself to be an American citizen.
In 1983, the pretender became naturalized as an American. This would have been unnecessary if the pretender had not previously relinquished American citizenship.
The pretender’s campaign manager, the sinister John O. Brennan, found the foregoing through an unauthorized search of State Department files. An agent of his, L. Quarles Harris, was found by authorities to have been involved, and was cooperating in the investigation. Harris was murdered. The purloined information was disclosed to Sven Magnussen, who published it without disclosing his source, for the protection of himself and his source. He should be interrogated about the matter, particularly if the information has been purged from the files.
The pretender’s propagandists have propounded the fantasy that he never acquired Indonesian citizenship. Philip J. Berg has amply demonstrated that he could not have lived for years in Indonesia without being naturalized. Berg’s analysis has some glaring faults. For one thing, Berg seems to assume that the naturalization arises from the pretender’s adoption by an Indonesian father. Probably the causal relationship was the other way around; he had to be Indonesian to be adopted, to have access to the Indonesian court. More significantly, his Indonesian naturalization did not as such strip the pretender of his American citizenship. That required intentional and voluntary action by the pretender after he attained his majority. Such action was forthcoming, however, and the pretender’s 1983 naturalization as an American confirms definitively that the pretender had previously relinquished American citizenship. Otherwise, American naturalization would have been unnecessary.
The pretender started using the Social Security number of an American citizen long deceased, probably for driver’s license and credit purposes, while still a minor. This refusal to apply for a Social Security number of his own helps confirm that his actions as an adult were voluntary and intentional acts to relinquish his American citizenship.
Thus when he refused to register with Selective Service the compelling inference is that he still considered himself an Indonesian citizen, to the exclusion of American citizenship. His later filing of a crude, forged, back-dated Selective Service registration shows a guilty knowledge that his refusal to file when he would have been obligated to do so was part of the evidence of his prior relinquishment of American citizenship.
Competent official investigation will readily prove that the pretender lost eligibility by relinquishing American citizenship. Once lost, it can not be regained.

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