Air, water, food and shelter are necessities for Corporeal Citizens to continue Life, as is medical treatment at times.  The existence of a corporation requires none of these.  Because corporations are unable to experience either them or the lack thereof; or to experience Liberty or the pursuit of Happiness; corporations have no respect for the environment or the society in which Corporeal Citizens must live, or for any Rights possessed by Corporeal Citizens.  Therefore, it is unconstitutional for corporations to possess the power to control factors which have the ability to decrease these Rights of Corporeal Citizens.

The first paragraph of Article I, Section 8 of the federal Constitution grants the federal government “… Power To … promote … the … general Welfare of the United States …”  Because this statement does not include the words “and its Citizens”, this should be interpreted to mean “the government of the United States” only, and the general Welfare of the Citizens of each individual state of the several states should be a domestic issue for that state, per the 10th Amendment.  To interpret the statement otherwise unconstitutionally usurps the Sovereignty of the several states.

The currently used definition of corporate rights was made unilaterally by a federal bureaucrat, without any oversight or input from the several states. This violated both the contract of the federal government with the several states and the states’ Sovereignty, in addition to the Rights of Corporeal Citizens.

The federal government should only recognize a corporation upon the terms of the state in which it resides and it would be the state that would approve all articles and covenants of incorporation.






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