Judge Admits Admiralty Jurisdiction
The Trial of Robert Moore


By KT, Executive Editor
Communique has no shortage of evidence proving judicial corruption in local courts. In fact, such activity is so well-known among old fashioned investigative reporters that stories of this nature are seldom published anymore. But rarely does a judge admit on record and on tape that the "court" over which he presides is actually under a foreign jurisdiction. As we like to profess, if one digs hard enough, the truth is bound to surface. And so it has.

On March 5, 1998, Monterey County Municipal Court Judge Albert Maldonado, in the case of PEOPLE v ROBERT GARVIN MOORE, stated on the record that the yellow fringed flag displayed in his courtroom puts the court under Admiralty Jurisdiction. Whereas every courtroom in the state of California takes place under a yellow fringed flag, those courts are also operating in Admiralty. Why is this the most important story of 2000? Because Admiralty Jurisdiction nullifies the Constitutional rights of the parties involved and gives the judge authority as judge, prosecutor, jury and executioner to do as he wills, regardless of his oath to uphold and defend the Constitution of the United States.

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Read the court transcript