Chief Marshal, State of SCNRFP Department of Justice
Chief Steve Singleton
Honorable Vice Chief Marshal Stephanie Jeffords
Detective Gene Phillips
Deputy Daniel Justice
Deputy Gary Neff
Director of Marshal Training Paul Johnson
The State of SCNRFP Marshal Service for Justice, Defense, Integrity, and Service.
The State of SCNRFP is a Theocracy Government and due to the global state of affairs whereby peace is so much needed and whereby it is important that the global states are secure in knowing that we present no threat but rather our position is that of neutrality in support of peace keeping globally and for our purposes of being a defender and protector of our way of life, our homeland, our foreign diplomatic offices, and our foreign territories, our enforcement protection comes better from the direction of security and justice to keep safe our way of life, the balance, and state. Therefore, in keeping with our Prophecies and Visions and with reviewing many forms of neutrality of Neutral States the State of SCNRFP concluded that the best balance supporting our needs globally for the State of SCNRFP and our form of government yesterday and today is that of a "Hybrid Neutral System" whereby our peace officers shall be nationally empowered by the state theocracy to operate as a peacemaker to enforce, defend and protect our territorial boundaries foreign and domestic and foreign diplomatic offices to remain peaceful neutral boundaries, support the law of the state, honoring our international agreements with the hosting nations, honoring international law, and support and maintaining our global alliances with those who strive to keep the global peace while maintaining the ability to keep the peace by means through de facto.
The State of SCNRFP, a Theocracy Government has a long history and standing throughout our historical timeline of Tsigamogi, Chickamauga, and Lower Cherokee. An Example of that is listed below. Today the State of SCNRFP Court system operates within the Recognized Sovereign Jurisdictions and Sovereign Treaty Boundaries located domestically via treaties, and operates with the offshore foreign territorial boundary jurisdictions located globally via 8a. & 8.b. international agreements, and with regards to international law.
Volume 133 in The Civilization of the Americas Series This book traces the emergency of the Cherokee system of laws from the ancient spirit decrees to the fusion of tribal law ways with Anglo-American law. The Cherokees enacted their first written law in 1808 in Georgia. In succeeding years the leaders and tribal councils of the southeastern and Oklahoma groups wrote a constitution, established courts, and enacted laws that were in accord with the old tribal values but reflected and accommodated to the whites' legal system. Thanks to the great gift of Sequoyah-his syllabary-the Cherokees were well versed in their laws, able to read and interpret them from a very early time. The system served the people well. It endured until 1898, when the federal government abolished the tribal government. The author provides a brief review of Cherokee history and explains the circumstances surrounding the stages of development of the legal system. Excerpts from editorials in the Cherokee Phoenix and the Cherokee Advocate, letters, and tribal documents give added insight into the problems the Cherokees faced and their efforts to resolve them. Of particular interest is a series of charts explaining the complex Cherokee spirit system of crimes (or "deviations") and the punishments meted out for them. A legal historian of Osage and Cherokee heritage, Rennard Strickland is considered a pioneer in introducing Indian law into university curriculum. He has written and edited more than 35 books and is frequently cited by courts and scholars for his work as revision editor in chief of the Handbook of Federal Indian Law. Strickland has been involved in the resolution of a number of significant Indian cases. He was the founding director of the Center for the Study of American Indian Law and Policy at the University of Oklahoma. He is the first person to have served both as president of the Association of American Law Schools and as chair of the Law School Admissions Council. He is also the only person to have received both the Society of American Law Teachers (SALT) Award and the American Bar Association's Spirit of Excellence Award. Strickland was the dean of the law school from 1997 to 2002.
John Phillip Reid is widely known for his groundbreaking work in American legal history. "A Law of Blood," first published in the early 1970s, led the way in an additional newly emerging academic field: American Indian history. As the field has flourished, this book has remained an authoritative text. Indeed, Gordon Morris Bakken writes in the foreword to this edition that Reid s original study shaped scholarship and inquiry for decades. Forging the research methods that fellow historians would soon adopt, Reid carefully examines the organization and rules of Cherokee clans and towns. Investigating the role of women in Cherokee society, for example, he found that married Cherokee women had more legal authority than their counterparts in Anglo-American society. In particular, Reid explores the Cherokees revolutionary attitudes toward government and the unique relationship between the members of the tribe and their law. Before the first European contact, the Cherokee Nation had already developed a functioning government, and by the early nineteenth century, the first Cherokee constitution had been enacted."
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