The Michigan Militia Corps'

Weekly Update
Internet Edition

Volume 4, Issue 14

Week of April 21, 1997

INTERPOL, The Attorney General:

What your government doesn't want you to know.

   Most people who watch T.V. imagine Interpol as a worldwide police

force whose agents travel the world in trench coats in pursuit of 

international criminals. Popular television programs in the 1970's and 

1980's such as "Man from U.N.C.L.E," "Get Smart" and "Mission 

Impossible" offered the American people a small glimpse into the world 

of the "secret agent." Today the mention of the word "INTERPOL" tends to

conjure up visions of swat teams and commando raids. Americans have 

always had a love affair with great spy novels and foreign intrigue.

    In reality, Interpol has no police force of its own.  Interpol 

serves to provide the coordination and communication channels that the 

police of its 154 member nations use to make requested criminal 

investigations. Interpol is an international law enforcement agency 

acting through the U.S. National Central Bureau. The National Bureau, 

under control of the Secretary of Treasury, controls the Dept. of 

Treasury, along with B.A.T.F., Customs, I.R.S. and Secret Service.  It 

also controls the Dept. of Justice, FBI, DEA, Dept. of State, and the 

Postal Service.

  Interpol's U.S. National Central Bureau operates from Treasury 

Department facilities. Interpol is a private organization that operates 

with all the privileges of a U.S. Federal agency. The United States 

accepted membership to Interpol in 1938. The office of the Attorney 

General is the designated office of responsibility for INTERPOL in the 

United States. The Attorney General is authorized to accept and maintain

membership in INTERPOL, and to designate any departments and agencies 

which may participate in the U.S.  representation with that 


   Article 21 of the Interpol Constitution states:

        "In the exercise of their duties, all members of the Executive

        Committee shall conduct themselves as representatives of the

        Organization and not as representatives of their respective


   Article 30 of the Interpol Constitution states:

     	"In the exercise of their duties, the Secretary General and the

        staff shall neither solicit nor accept instructions from any

        government or authority outside the Organization. They shall 

        abstain from any action which might be prejudicial to their 

        international task."

        In order to accommodate these Interpol requirements, federal

legislation was enacted:

Title 8, USC:

        Sec. 1481.


	 Loss of nationality by native-born or naturalized citizen; 

voluntary action; burden of proof; presumptions

           (a)	A person who is a national of the United States 

whether by birth or naturalization, shall lose his nationality by voluntarily

performing any of the following acts with the intention of relinquishing

United States nationality -

		(1) 	obtaining naturalization in a foreign state upon his

                        own application or upon an application filed by 

                        a duly authorized agent, after having attained the

                        age of eighteen years; or

		(2) 	taking an oath or making an affirmation or other

                        formal declaration of allegiance to a foreign 

                        state or a political subdivision thereof,

Title 8, USC

      Sec. 1103. Powers and duties

        (a) Attorney General


		The Attorney General shall be charged with the

                administration and enforcement of this chapter and all 

                other laws relating to the immigration and naturalization

                of aliens, except insofar as this chapter or such laws 

                relate to the powers, functions, and duties conferred upon

                the President, the Secretary of State, the officers of the

                Department of State, or diplomatic or consular officers:


		Provided, however, That determination and ruling by the

                Attorney General with respect to all questions of law 

                shall be controlling. He shall have control, direction, and

                supervision of all employees and of all the files and

                records of the Service. He shall establish such 

                regulations; prescribe such forms of bond, reports, entries,

                and other papers; issue such instructions; and perform such

                other acts as he deems necessary for carrying out his

                authority under the provisions of this chapter. He may

                require or authorize any employee of the Service or the

                Department of Justice to perform or exercise any of the

                powers, privileges, or duties conferred or imposed by this

                chapter or regulations issued thereunder upon any other

                employee of the Service. He shall have the power and duty to

                control and guard the boundaries and borders of the United

                States against the illegal entry of aliens and shall, in his

                discretion, appoint for that purpose such number of employees

                of the Service as to him shall appear necessary and proper.

                He is authorized to confer or impose upon any employee of the

                United States, with the consent of the head of the Department

                or other independent establishment under whose jurisdiction the

                employee is serving, any of the powers, privileges, or duties

                conferred or imposed by this chapter or regulations issued

                thereunder upon officers or employees of the Service.

                He may, with the concurrence of the Secretary of State,

                establish officers of the Service in foreign countries; 

                and, after consultation with the Secretary of State, he may,

                whenever in his judgment such action may be necessary to

                accomplish the purposes of this chapter, detail employees of

                the Service for duty in foreign countries.

        The United Nations, the General Secretariat, and U.S. Treasury

officials refer to INTERPOL as intergovernmental. Others call it a private or

nongovernmental organization. Many perceive it in the mold of the United

Nations. INTERPOL's status is important to its ability to elicit cooperation

among its members, compliance with its rules and regulations, and

recognition. U.S. Treasury officials emphasize that INTERPOL is




         Sec. 288   	'International organization' defined;  authority of

                        President For the purposes of this subchapter, the

                        term 'international organization' means a public

                        international organization in which the United

                        States participates pursuant to any treaty or under

                        the authority of any Act of Congress authorizing

                        such participation or making an appropriation for

                        such participation, and which shall have been

                        designated by the President through appropriate

                        Executive order as being entitled to enjoy the

                        privileges, exemptions, and immunities provided in

                        this subchapter.



    Act Aug. 4, 1947, ch. 479, 61 Stat. 752, provided for the 

procurement and furnishing of administrative supplies by the Treasury 

Department to international organizations until July 1, 1948. This act 

was popularly known as the 'International Organizations Procurement Act 

of 1947.'



	International organizations were designated by executive order as

        public international organizations entitled to enjoy the privileges,

        exemptions, and immunities conferred by the International

        Organizations Immunities Act (this subchapter) as follows:

  African Development Bank, Ex. Ord. No. 12403, Feb. 8, 1983, 48 F.R. 


African Development Fund, Ex. Ord. No. 11977, Mar. 14, 1977, 42  F.R. 


Asian Development Bank, Ex. Ord. No. 11334, Mar. 7, 1967, 32 F.R.  3933.

Caribbean Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 10983, Dec. 30, 1961, 27 F.R. 32.

Commission for the Study of Alternatives to the Panama Canal, Ex Ord. 

No.12567, Oct. 2, 1986, 51 F.R. 35495.

Customs Cooperation Council, Ex. Ord. No. 11596, June 5, 1971, 36  F.R. 


European Bank for Reconstruction and Development, Ex. Ord. No. 12766, 

June 18, 1991, 56 F.R. 28463.

European Space Agency, Ex. Ord. No. 11318, Dec. 5, 1966, 31 F.R.  15307;

Ex.Ord. No. 11351, May 22, 1967, 32 F.R. 7561; Ex. Ord. No. 11760, Jan.

17, 1974,39 F.R. 2343; Ex. Ord. No. 12766, June 18, 1991, 56 F.R. 28463.

Food and Agriculture Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 9698, Feb. 19, 1946, 11 

F.R. 1809.

Great Lakes Fishery Commission, Ex. Ord. No. 11059, Oct. 23, 1962,  27 


Inter-American Defense Board, Ex. Ord. No. 10228, Mar. 26, 1951, 16 F.R.


Inter-American Development Bank, Ex. Ord. No. 10873, Apr. 8, 1960, 25 

F.R.3097; Ex. Ord. No. 11019, Apr. 27, 1962, 27 F.R. 4145. 

Inter-American Institute of Agricultural Sciences, Ex. Ord. No. 9751, 

July 11,1946, 11 F.R. 7713.

Inter-American Investment Corporation, Ex. Ord. No. 12567, Oct. 2, 1986,

51 F.R. 35495.

Inter-American Statistical Institute, Ex. Ord. No. 9751, July 11,  1946,

11 F.R. 7713.

Inter-American Tropical Tuna Commission, Ex. Ord. No. 11059, Oct. 23, 

1962, 27 F.R. 10405.

Intergovernmental Maritime Consultative Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 

10795, Dec. 13, 1958, 23 F.R. 9709.

International Atomic Energy Agency, Ex. Ord. No. 10727, Aug. 31,  1957, 

22 F.R. 7099.

International Bank for Reconstruction and Development, Ex. Ord. No. 

9751, July 11, 1946, 11 .R. 7713.

International Boundary and Water Commission, United States and Mexico, 

Ex. Ord. No. 12467, Mar. 2, 1984, 49 F.R. 8229.

International Center for Settlement of Investment Disputes, Ex. Ord. No.

11966, Jan. 19, 1977, 42 F.R. 4331.

International Civil Aviation Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 9863, May  31, 

1947, 12 F.R. 3559.

International Coffee Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 11225, May 22, 1965, 30 

F.R. 7093.

International Committee of the Red Cross, Ex. Ord. No. 12643, June 23, 

1988, 53 F.R. 24247.

International Cotton Advisory Committee, Ex. Ord. No. 9911, Dec. 19, 

1947, 12 F.R. 8719.

International Cotton Institute, Ex. Ord. No. 11283, May 27, 1966, 31 

F.R. 7667.


privileges), Ex. Ord. No. 12425, June 16, 1983, 48 F.R. 28069.

International Development Association, Ex. Ord. No. 11966, Jan. 19, 

1977, 42 F.R. 4331.

International Fertilizer Development Center, Ex. Ord. No. 11977, Mar. 

14, 1977, 42 F.R. 14671.

International Finance Corporation, Ex. Ord. No. 10680, Oct. 2, 1956, 21 

F.R. 7647.

International Food Policy Research Institute (limited privileges), Ex. 

Ord. No. 12359, Apr. 22, 1982, 47 F.R. 17791.

International Fund for Agricultural Development, Ex. Ord. No. 12732, 

Oct. 31, 1990, 55 F.R. 46489.

International Hydrographic Bureau, Ex. Ord. No. 10769, May 29, 1958, 23 

F.R. 3801.

International Joint Commission - United States and Canada, Ex. Ord. No. 

9972, June 25, 1948, 13 F.R. 3573.

International Labor Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 9698, Feb. 19, 1946, 11 

F.R. 1809.

International Maritime Satellite Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 12238, Sept.

12, 1980, 45 F.R. 60877.

International Monetary Fund, Ex. Ord. No. 9751, July 11, 1946, 11 F.R. 


International Pacific Halibut Commission, Ex. Ord. No. 11059, Oct. 23, 

1962, 27 F.R. 10405.

International Secretariat for Volunteer Service, Ex. Ord. No. 11363, 

July 20, 1967, 32 F.R. 10779.

International Telecommunication Union, Ex. Ord. No. 9863, May 31, 1947, 

12 F.R. 3559.

International Telecommunications Satellite Organization (INTELSAT), Ex.

Ord. No. 11718, May 14, 1973, 38 F.R. 12797; Ex. Ord. No. 11966, Jan.

19, 1977, 42 F.R. 4331.

International Wheat Advisory Committee (International Wheat Council), 

Ex. Ord. No. 9823, Jan. 24, 1947, 12 F.R. 551.

Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency, Ex. Ord. No. 12647, Aug. 2, 

1988, 53 F.R. 29323.

Multinational Force and Observers, Ex. Ord. No. 12359, Apr. 22, 1982, 47

F.R. 17791.

Organization for European Economic Cooperation (now known as the

Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development), Ex. Ord. No. 

10133, June 27, 1950, 15 F.R. 4159.

Organization of African Unity (OAU), Ex. Ord. No. 11767, Feb. 19, 1974, 

39 F.R. 6603.

Organization of American States (includes Pan American Union), Ex. Ord. 

No. 10533, June 3, 1954, 19 F.R. 3289.

Organization of Eastern Caribbean States, Ex. Ord. No. 12669, Feb. 20, 

1989, 54 F.R. 7753.

Pacific Salmon Commission, Ex. Ord. No. 12567, Oct. 2, 1986, 51 F.R. 


Pan American Health Organization (includes Pan American Sanitary 

Bureau), Ex. Ord. No. 10864, Feb. 18, 1960, 25 F.R. 1507.

Preparatory Commission of the International Atomic Energy Agency, Ex. 

Ord. No. 10727, Aug. 31, 1957, 22 F.R. 7099.

Provisional Intergovernmental Committee for the Movement of Migrants 

from Europe (now known as the Intergovernmental Committee for European 

Migration), Ex. Ord. No. 10335, Mar. 28, 1952, 17 F.R. 2741.

South Pacific Commission, Ex. Ord. No. 10086, Nov. 25, 1949, 14 F.R. 


United International Bureau for the Protection of Intellectual Property 

(BIRPI), Ex. Ord. No. 11484, Sept. 29, 1969, 34 F.R.  15337.

UNITED NATIONS, Ex. Ord. No. 9698, Feb. 19, 1946, 11 F.R. 1809. 


Ord. No. 9863, May 31, 1947, 12 F.R. 3559.


Mar. 8, 1988, 53 F.R. 7725.

Universal Postal Union, Ex. Ord. No. 10727, Aug. 31, 1957, 22 F.R. 7099.

WORLD HEALTH ORGANIZATION, Ex. Ord. No. 10025, Dec. 30, 1948, 13 F.R. 


World Intellectual Property Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 11866, June 18, 

1975, 40 F.R. 26015.

World Meteorological Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 10676, Sept. 1,  1956, 

21 F.R. 6625.

World Tourism Organization, Ex. Ord. No. 12508, Mar. 22, 1985, 50  F.R. 



Title 8, USC...   Sec. 1481.                                       



        R.S. Sec. 1999 provided that: 'Whereas the right of expatriation

is a natural and inherent right of all people, indispensable to the 

enjoyment of the rights of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness; 

and whereas in the recognition of this principle this Government has 

freely received emigrants from all nations, and invested them with the 

rights of citizenship; and whereas it is claimed that such American 

citizens, with their descendants, are subjects of foreign states, owing 

allegiance to the governments thereof; and whereas it is necessary to 

the maintenance of public peace that this claim of foreign allegiance 

should be promptly and finally disavowed: Therefore any declaration, 

instruction, opinion, order, or decision of any officer of the United 

States which denies, restricts, impairs, or questions the right of 

expatriation, is declared inconsistent with the fundamental principles 

of the Republic.'


   The Attorney General takes an oath to Support and uphold the 

Constitution for the United States of America. The Attorney General, an 

appointed bureaucrat, through unconstitutional, unlawful "redelegated" 

authority, has been given the authority to make law, create agencies, 

and appoint directors of those agencies to rule over the American people

under the authority of the recently enacted crime bill. This authority 

to make law was redelegated to her by the President, who as the Chief 

Executive has no constitutionally delegated authority to make law.  As 

Attorney General of the United States, and as an active member of 

Interpol, she is in a position to impose foreign law against the 

American people through her control of all law enforcement agencies in 

the nation.  The Attorney General, having expatriated herself 

(relinquished U.S. citizenship) to act as the United States 

representative to Interpol, under the law of the Constitution, no longer

has the authority to hold office. The Attorney General, now acting for a

foreign organization, has violated her sworn oath. As a result of this 

unconstitutional act by the federal government, America is becoming a 

police state.



    You might also find it interesting that Treasury Delegation Order 

No. 92, states that the Internal Revenue Service is trained under the 

direction of the Division of "Human Resources" (U.N.) and the 

Commissioner (INTERNATIONAL), by the "Office Of Personnel Management." 

In 22 U.S.C.A. 287, pg. 248, 1979 Ed., The United Nations, you will find

Executive Order No. 10422. The Office of Personnel Management is under 

the direction of the Secretary General of the United Nations. The 

Internal Revenue Service is also a member in a one hundred fifty (150) 

nation pact called the "International Criminal Police Organization", 

found at 22 U.S.C.A.  263a.  The "Memorandum & Agreement" between the 

Secretary of Treasury/Corporate Governor of "The Fund" and "The Bank" 

and the Office of the U.S. Attorney General and his/her associates are 

soliciting and collecting information for Foreign Principals.  (See 

also: The United States Government Manual 1990/91, pg. 385) It is also 

worthy of note that an Attorney/Representative is required to file a 

"Foreign Agents Registration Statement" pursuant to 22 U.S.C.. 

611(c)(1)(iv) & 612, if representing the interests of a Foreign 

Principal or Power.  (See: 22 U.S.C.  613, 18 U.S.C.  219 & 951)

Legislation would require drug testing for all newborns

WASHINGTON (AP) -- All newborns would undergo drug testing and positive results would have to be reported to child welfare agencies under a newly introduced child-abuse prevention bill.

Such testing would be required for states to continue receiving federal substance abuse grants, said the bill's sponsor, Rep. Susan Molinari, R-New York, at a Wednesday news conference.

"We feel that if a pregnant mother is abusing drugs, this should at the very least be a red flag for those charged with the protection of children," Molinari said, adding that exposure to drugs in the womb increases the chances that a child would become a victim of further abuse.

Long Beach Naval Base Lease Canceled

LONG BEACH, Calif. (AP) -- Harbor commissioners canceled a lease with China's government-owned shipping line, which wanted the city to build it a $200 million cargo port at a former Navy base.

Monday's vote was held to comply with a judge's order in a lawsuit by preservationist groups and the cities of Compton and Vernon.

The commission signed an agreement last October with China Ocean Shipping Co. to build a 145-acre port at the former Long Beach Naval Station, ordered closed in 1994 because of military downsizing.

The company has operated in the port of Long Beach for 16 years, but some critics have argued that the expansion would allow China to spy and smuggle weapons.

Compton and Vernon are worried about increased traffic, preservation groups want to save buildings designed by a noted black architect and environmentalists say the project will destroy the nesting areas of the endangered black-crowned night herons.

City and port officials said the project was important to local economic growth.

Company officials have not indicated whether legal action will be taken against the move to vacate the lease.

Prosecutors strip down their case in the Oklahoma bombing

DENVER (AP) - With opening statements less than a week away, prosecutors are scaling back their case against Timothy McVeigh, dropping tainted FBI lab experts and testimony about where the bomb was built and how it was paid for.

In all, the prosecution's case is shaping up to be a lean presentation focusing on the April 19, 1995, explosion that destroyed the Oklahoma City federal building, McVeigh's alleged hateful views toward the government and evidence McVeigh rented the Ryder truck used in the bombing.

Lost in the streamlining is a key claim made in the indictment: that the day before the attack, McVeigh built the truck bomb with co-defendant Terry Nichols at a park north of Nichols' Huntington, Kan., home.

Sources speaking on condition of anonymity told The Associated Press that prosecutors scratched seven expert witnesses who could link secluded Geary Lake Park to a truck similar to one McVeigh allegedly rented and a pickup similar to the one owned by Nichols.

These witnesses had included experts in oil stains, tire tread marks and insect activity.

Witnesses who reported seeing Ryder trucks at the lake were scratched earlier because they gave details that conflicted with the evidence and prosecutors' theory of the case.

Also dropped was a gun dealer who was going to testify about a theft that the prosecution originally said was used to finance the bomb plot, and the head of the FBI's explosives unit, who identified the bomb's ingredients.

The government has also been unable to find a single credible witness placing McVeigh at the scene of the blast.

As a result, when the prosecution faces the 12-member jury, it's likely to outline a case missing some claims in the original indictment.

Among the witnesses dropped by the prosecution is David Williams, the head of the FBI explosives unit who concluded the blast was caused by an ammonium nitrate-fuel oil bomb. The prosecution had wanted to link those materials to McVeigh through phone records and Nichols's alleged activities.

A scathing Justice Department report issued earlier this week found Williams made scientifically unsound conclusions that were slanted in favor of the prosecution.

That same Justice Department report also attacked lab work on trace evidence linking McVeigh to bomb-making materials.

If you would like to submit an editorial, commentary, or news story from your perspective on something you have been keeping an eye on, please e-mail it to xxx and it will be evaluated for entrance. Thanks.

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