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Commentaries on The Recognized Right to Sustainable Self Determination



This information is for educational purposes only and is not legal advice

In this commentary on the recognizes right to sustainable self determination, you will find:

History of English law

Law Books (Treatises,Commentaries etc) written by top legal scholars

Case law

Law Reviews

Law of Reversion *The Remedy*

The documentation in this commentary will give you the resources to learn the true foundation to admiralty law jurisdiction, as well as the remedy to remove yourself from the involuntary incorporation into admiralty maritime jurisdiction.

The layout of information

This main page is a brief summary of Admiralty law and how one contract into other jurisdictions, This will include only a brief summary of the determining factors of each area of law.

All law except natural law is English law (within the IMF Municipal Corporations) including the Common Law, Each area of law is in its own category as follows:

Natural Law (Supreme Law that binds all *NO USURY EVERYONE EQUAL NO RACES BORDERS ETC)

History of English Law (History of the Cestui Que trust and Fee-simple attached to lands)

Private International Law/ Law of Domicile (Law of Subject Matter Jurisdiction)

Law of Agency (Law of Contracts)

Cestue Que Trust Law (Law that creates the land trust)

Property law (Law that creates HEREDITMANTS)

Municipal Law (Land Trust Law)

Common Law/ Civil Law (Law of Fee-Simple Subjects, *Usury*)

Law of Reversion (*REMEDY*)

The categories above are the KEY elements to maritime law, the reason for these categories will become clearer once you spend some time looking at the determining factors that each area of law deals with and what picture this paints when the key areas of the main areas of law foundation are put together in one place, this also leads the the law of reversion and the warranty of the fee-simple relationship.

Due to the severe amount of supporting documentation for each area of law, this main page will give only a brief summary and the area of law linked to that category, will be a blog to make adding more information easier.

The blog has comments, anyone can comment, this will also allow to add content and info that is needed as well to keep everything organized.

There will be a download .zip file coming soon and will consist of all the information in an organized file and will include the full books and documents from the source with links to verify.


Law and Jurisdiction is based on an individual agreement, without an agreement there is no law or jurisdiction and the individual(s) are bound by Natural Law, aka Law of Nature, With English law being indoctrinated into all societies as the way of interaction and intercourse (commerce) since X-mas day 1066 to today, we find ourselves in almost 1000 years of history and law to find some sort of answers, English law has never made this easy from the start of English law till around 1500-1600 most courts and court documents where held in a different language than the individual being accused, we also see from history the people have never had real access to the information or the REAL foundation of law,

The below picture is of the Individual Choice, the choice to incorporate into the group or not, this is the only individual choice one has, every other jurisdiction is controlled by the individual or group either chosen by society or in Canada and the rest of the common wealth have non elected official that have been appointed by the Crown.

The individual at birth is incorporated into municipal law, the incorporation works from the bottom up(municipal,provincial,federal,private international, UN) and once your a subject jurisdictions work from the TOP DOWN, This is the subject matter jurisdiction, the DOMICILE not residence, a residence is for a subject in other words an employee. A Domicile means your the true owner and not incorporated into municipal law – Sui Juris. (more on this law of agency)

individual diagram

Once the individual is incorporated the municipal and prov govt are now in control and the individual has only civil rights and duties. These are the provincial law that apply to all subject of that country. Aka residence. This jurisdiction is only for provincial issues

provincial diagram

The next level of jurisdiction is Federal, federal jurisdiction deal with other nations and international issues, as well as the land trust companies federal laws, this jurisdiction is only for federal issues.

federal diagram

International law is for the for the land trust corporations this is the incorporation into the IMF and incorporating all Municipal jurisdiction into one giant municipal corporation. This jurisdiction is only for international issues.

international diagram

The only law that is not Admiralty law is Natural law, Everything else is Admiralty Maritime Law and is English law of Subject by Livery of Seisin.

jurisdiction diagram

Admiralty law is law of fee-simple and assumed ownership of lands, who owns the lands makes the laws and everyone within the territorial boundaries are its subjects, The fee-simple relationship from what I can find was before King William the 1st and was apart of the ancient common law, King William enacted fee-simple into English law (admiralty law) by the statute of de donis, By enacting the fee-simple doctrine the king did not write in a remedy, the people had no way to get there lands returned if they chose to revoke there relationship with the King, this cause the King problems and was forced to enact the statute of de donis conditionalibus, From what i can find this new statute gave a remedy called writ of formedon.

Admiralty law is allowed to incorporate when this happens the old laws stay in place for the subjects, yet the new sovereign can make new laws to change the effect and sometime can repeal old laws made by another sovereign, this is why all statues apply to all English law (admiralty Maritime jurisdictions) unless they are repealed or changed, yet any changes are not in stone and are dependent on the previous laws and other laws in place at the time,

We see this incorporation early in English law during the Faith wars, and also the removal of jurisdiction threw other incorporation, the next big incorporation was after the great revolution of the 1600, this forced the popish faith out of the monarchy, threw out the monarchy as well and made a new 2 tier system we all have today, this would be the sovereign and parliament. The sovereign controls the REAL jurisdiction and the legislation controls the PUBLIC, and the PERSONAL jurisdictions, the REAL jurisdiction is who holds the lands and asset in trust, the personal jurisdiction is the equitable jurisdiction of use for a fee, called fee-simple. The only change that happened was the monarchy made land trust corporations to deal with the personal jurisdiction and the use of the equity created from the natural resources of the lands.

In the 1900 we see the next Incorporation and that is the full effect of the land trust companies enacting there own laws threw municipal corporate law and the cestui que trust, the next was in the 30's and then again in the 70's and again in the 80's and so on, these are additional jurisdiction to the original fee-simple created by law of domicile and the Cestue Que trust apart of the land and Herditaments.

Land is more than land, natural rights are life, liberty and land, civil rights are life,liberty and property, if one does not have absolute ownership of property the individual is not free, they will always have to look to another for there substance of life, The English Law as well as the Common Law before king William already had this belief of tenemants and hereditamnets, and Hereditaments is EVERYTHING.

Municipal Law is another area of law this is neglected and is very important, municipal law is the law that creates everything, the individual incorporates into municipal law and is the acceptance to the cestui que trust and livery by seisin.

Law of agency started as law of servant and master then changes into principal and agent in contract and tort, the determining factor on the law that is a disability in each are slightly different, since at the time the individual during those eras where in fact different subjects in law, and the determining affect is the controller of the personal jurisdictions since the individual in control of the REAL jurisdiction has stayed the same for that territory example USA has a president, Canada has a Queen, all municipal corporation (now municipal corporations) are based on the Cestui Que Trust and Herditaments, and the disabling law is municipal law. The reasons for this will be explained in the Cestui Que Trust and Law of Reversion.

Law of Reversions is the law that deal with the fee-simple known as the Cestui Que Trust, the fee-simple is proof of the livery by seisin and has a remitter and a warranty, Every individual has the recognized right to release all civil jurisdiction and discontinue the fee in tail and remove lands from the admiralty jurisdiction and have the warranty to the interest of the lands held in trust for an equitable benefit to the DONOR (you). This I hope after reading this information will help clear up the beliefs that an individual can take control of there real asserts while still being a subject of admiralty law, you can not from everything i have found is impossible, the value is available but only to those willing to leave the Admiralty Jurisdiction and live in a sustainable self determination under natural law, yet natural law and all the law everyone thinks is law, is not actually lawful.

All English law is NOT lawful, and by the acceptance of livery by seisin each individual has committed a natural law felony and has not only corrupted the blood while being a subject of usury and fiction, the individual is barred from all REAL remedies in law, due to the fact the English law implicated everyone on an individual basis because it was chosen and not forced, because the remedy has always been available even before King William the 1st , and in English law Ignorance is no Excuse..

You can find more information in the blog, feel free to ask questions and I will do my best to answer you questions.

Municipal Law Jurisdictions

Step 1

What is Land

Step 2

What is Fee-Simple

Step 3

What is Cestui Que Trust

Step 4

What is Reversion

History Of English Law
  • King William 1066

    From Wikipedia

    William I (Old Norman: Williame I; Old English: Willelm I; c. 1028[1] – 9 September 1087), usually known as William the Conqueror and sometimes William the Bastard,[2][a] was the first Norman King of England, reigning from 1066 until his death in 1087. A descendant of Rollo, he was Duke of Normandy (as Duke William II) from 1035 onward. After a long struggle to establish his power, by 1060 his hold on Normandy was secure, and he launched the Norman conquest of England six years later. The rest of his life was marked by struggles to consolidate his hold over England and his continental lands and by difficulties with his eldest son.

    William was the son of the unmarried Robert I, Duke of Normandy, by Robert's mistress Herleva. His illegitimate status and his youth caused some difficulties for him after he succeeded his father, as did the anarchy that plagued the first years of his rule. During his childhood and adolescence, members of the Norman aristocracy battled each other, both for control of the child duke and for their own ends. In 1047 William was able to quash a rebellion and begin to establish his authority over the duchy, a process that was not complete until about 1060. His marriage in the 1050s to Matilda of Flanders provided him with a powerful ally in the neighbouring county of Flanders. By the time of his marriage, William was able to arrange the appointments of his supporters as bishops and abbots in the Norman church. His consolidation of power allowed him to expand his horizons, and by 1062 William was able to secure control of the neighbouring county of Maine.

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  • Domesday Book 1086

    Domesday Book From Wikipedia

    Domesday Book (/ˈduːmzdeɪ/ or US /ˈdoʊmzdeɪ/;[1][2] Latin: Liber de Wintonia "Book of Winchester") is a manuscript record of the "Great Survey" of much of England and parts of Wales completed in 1086 by order of King William the Conqueror. The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle states:[3]

    Then, at the midwinter [1085], was the king in Glocester with his council ... . After this had the king a large meeting, and very deep consultation with his council, about this land; how it was occupied, and by what sort of men. Then sent he his men over all England into each shire; commissioning them to find out 'How many hundreds of hides were in the shire, what land the king himself had, and what stock upon the land; or, what dues he ought to have by the year from the shire.' It was written in Medieval Latin, was highly abbreviated, and included some vernacular native terms without Latin equivalents.[4] The survey's main purpose was to determine what taxes had been owed during the reign of King Edward the Confessor, which allowed William to reassert the rights of the Crown and assess where power lay after a wholesale redistribution of land following the Norman conquest. The assessors' reckoning of a man's holdings and their values, as recorded in Domesday Book, was dispositive and without appeal. The name "Domesday Book" (Middle English for "Doomsday Book") came into use in the 12th century.[5] As Richard FitzNeal wrote in the Dialogus de Scaccario (circa 1179):[6] for as the sentence of that strict and terrible last account cannot be evaded by any skilful subterfuge, so when this book is appealed to ... its sentence cannot be quashed or set aside with impunity. That is why we have called the book 'the Book of Judgement' ... because its decisions, like those of the Last Judgement, are unalterable.

    The manuscript is held at The National Archives at Kew, London. In 2011, the Open Domesday site made the manuscript available online.[7] The book is an invaluable primary source for modern historians and historical economists.

    No survey approaching the scope and extent of Domesday Book was attempted again in Britain until the 1873 Return of Owners of Land (sometimes termed the "Modern Domesday")[8] which presented the first complete, post-Domesday picture of the distribution of landed property in the British Isles.

    Hoskins, W.G. (1954). A New Survey of England. Devon, London. p. 87. Return of Owners of Land, 1873, Wales, Scotland, Ireland. 1873. Archived from the original on 10 September 2012. Retrieved 2013-04-15.

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  • Statute of Use 1535

    Statute of Uses 1535

    An English Law enacted in 1535 to end the practice of creating uses in real property by changing the purely equitable title of those entitled to a use into absolute ownership with the right of possession.

    The Statute of Uses was a radical statute forced through a recalcitrant English Parliament in 1535 by a willful King Henry VIII. Essentially, the statute eliminated a sleight of hand that had been fashioned by landholders to avoid paying royal fees associated with land. These royal fees, called feudal incidents, had been slipping away from the Crown for a century or so before the statute was passed.

    Landholders in sixteenth-century England were supposed to hold their land at the will of a lord, who worked in the service of the king or queen. In exchange for the land, landholders were obliged to pay certain fees to the lord, who kept some and turned the rest over to the Crown. Many of the royal incidents associated with real property were exacted by the Crown when the landholder died. However, the Crown could collect incidents only if the legal title passed from the landholder to an heir.

    In the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, landholders had devised a way to both profit from their land and avoid feudal incidents. The landholders would place their property in the name of one person for the benefit of a third party. This third party, called the cestui que use, the beneficiary of the use, was either the original landholder or a person of the landholder's choosing. The arrangement created a form of land ownership, or estate in land, called a use.

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  • Great Revolution of 1600

  • Tenures Abolition Act 1660

    Tenures Abolition Act 1660

    All Tenures to be created by the King hereafter to be in free and common Socage. And that all tenures hereafter to be created by the Kings Majestie his Heires or Successors upon any gifts or grants of any Mannours Lands Tenements or Hereditaments of any Estate of Inheritance at the common Law shall be in free and common Soccage, and shall be adjudged to be in free and common Soccage onely, and not by Knight service or in Capite, and shall be discharged of all Wardship value and forfeiture of Marriage Livery Primer-Seizin Ouster le main Aide pur faier fitz Chivalier & pur file marrier, Any Law Statute or reservation to the contrary thereof any wise notwithstanding.

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  • Cestui Que Vie Act 1666

    Cestui Que Vie Act 1666

    An Act for Redresse of Inconveniencies by want of Proofe of the Deceases of Persons beyond the Seas or absenting themselves, upon whose Lives Estates doe depend. Cestui Que Vie Act 1666 IV If the supposed dead Man prove to be alive, then the Title is revested. Action for mean Profits with Interest.

    [X2Provided alwayes That if any person or [X3person or] persons shall be evicted out of any Lands or Tenements by vertue of this Act, and afterwards if such person or persons upon whose life or lives such Estate or Estates depend shall returne againe from beyond the Seas, or shall on proofe in any Action to be brought for recovery of the same [X3to] be made appeare to be liveing;

    or to have beene liveing at the time of the Eviction That then and from thenceforth the Tennant or Lessee who was outed of the same his or their Executors Administrators or Assignes shall or may reenter repossesse have hold and enjoy the said Lands or Tenements in his or their former Estate for and dureing the Life or Lives or soe long terme as the said person or persons upon whose Life or Lives the said Estate or Estates depend shall be liveing, and alsoe shall upon Action or Actions to be brought by him or them against the Lessors Reversioners or Tennants in possession or other persons respectively which since the time of the said Eviction received the Proffitts of the said Lands or Tenements recover for damages the full Proffitts of the said Lands or Tenements respectively with lawfull Interest for and from the time that he or they were outed of the said Lands or Tenements, and kepte or held out of the same by the said Lessors

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  • Bill Of Rights 1688

    Bill of Rights 1688

    An Act declareing the Rights and Liberties of the Subject and Setleing the Succession of the Crowne.


    the Lords Spirituall and Temporall and Comons assembled at Westminster lawfully fully and freely representing all the Estates of the People of this Realme did upon the thirteenth day of February in the yeare of our Lord one thousand six hundred eighty eight present unto their Majesties

    then called and known by the Names and Stile of William and Mary Prince and Princesse of Orange being present in their proper Persons a certaine Declaration in Writeing made by the said Lords and Comons in the Words following

    the Crowne herein specified and contained to the utmost of their Powers with their Lives and Estates against all Persons whatsoever that shall attempt any thing to the contrary

    And whereas it hath beene found by Experience that it is inconsistent with the Safety and Welfaire of this Protestant Kingdome to be governed by a Popish Prince F2...

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  • Lord Spiritual & Temporal


    AN ORDER OF THE Lords Spiritual and Temporal, AND COMMONS, Assembled at Westminster in this Present CONVENTION, FOR A PUBLICK THANKSGIVING.

    Die Martis 22o Januarii 1688.

    ORDERED, By the Lords Spiritual and Tem∣poral, and Commons, That Thursday the 31th of January Instant, be and is hereby Appoint∣ed for the City of London and Ten Miles distance, for a Day of Publick Thanksgiving to Almighty God for ha∣ving made his Highness the Prince of ORANGE, the Glorious Instrument of the Great Deliverance of this Kingdom from Popery and Arbitrary Power. And that Thursday the Fourteenth Day of February next, be and is hereby Appointed for a Publick Thanksgiving throughout the whole Kingdom for the same.

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  • Return of Owners of Land 1873

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Return of Owners of Land, 1873 presents the first complete picture of the distribution of landed property in the British Isles[1] since the original Domesday Book dating from 1086. The 1873 Return is also sometimes referred to as the "Modern Domesday".[2] It arose from the desire of the Victorian governing landed classes, many of whom sat in the House of Lords, to counter the rising public clamour encouraged by some parts of the press about what was called the "monopoly of land." Karl Marx (d.1883) had been resident in London since 1849 and had published his Capital in 1867 thus influencing political thought on the Continent and consequently prompting a concerned British Establishment to rapidly extinguish any spark of revolutionary sentiment in the United Kingdom.

    Many perceived exaggerations and false assertions had been made by the opponents of the landed classes as to the over-concentration of land ownership within a ruling elite, and reliable and independent data was needed to refute the attacks. The question was put in the House of Lords on 19 February 1872 by Edward Stanley, 15th Earl of Derby (1826–1893) to the Lord Privy Seal "Whether it was the intention of Her Majesty's Government to take any steps for ascertaining the number of proprietors of land and houses in the United Kingdom, with the quantity of land owned by each proprietor". The government was in agreement with the suggestion and indeed Lord Derby's question had been a mere pre-arranged formality to start the process.

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  • Batemans Great Landowners 1883 THE MODERN DOMESDAY BOOK

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    John Bateman (1839–1910) published in 1883 the fourth edition of his 1876 The Acre-Ocracy of England retitled The Great Landowners of Great Britain and Ireland, A list of all owners of Three thousand acres and upwards, worth £3,000 a year; Also, one thousand three hundred owners of Two thousand acres and upwards, in England, Scotland, Ireland, & Wales, their acreage and income from Land, Culled from 'THE MODERN DOMESDAY BOOK, under the Harrison imprint. His source for the data was the government produced survey Return of Owners of Land, 1873, often known as the Modern Domesday Book, the many errors in which he revised and corrected. The preface to his work sets out many of the criticisms of the original 1873 Return and identifies some of the commonest errors contained in it.

    This was republished in 1971 by the Leicester University Press, New York. It used text from the 1883 edition (the fourth and last), and had an introduction by David Spring

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  • Law of Property Act 1922

    Law of Property Act 1922

    1922 CHAPTER 16

    An Act to assimilate and amend the law of Real and Personal Estate, to abolish copyhold and other special tenures, to amend the law relating to commonable lands and of intestacy, and to amend the Wills Act, 1837, the Settled Land Acts, 1882 to 1890, the Conveyancing Acts, 1881 to 1911, the Trustee Act, 1893, and the Land Transfer Acts, 1875 and 1897.

    Be it enactedby the King's most Excellent Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, and Commons, in this present Parliament assembled, and by the authority of the same, as follows:—

    Part I

    Assimilation and Amendment op the Law op Real and Personal Estate

    Legal Estates, Equitable Interests and Powers

    1"Legal estates" and "equitable interests" and repeal of the Statute of Uses

    (1)The only estates, interests or charges in or over land which, after the commencement of this Act, shall be capable of subsisting or of being conveyed or created at law shall consist of—

    (a)An estate in fee simple absolute in possession:

    (b)A term of years absolute :

    (c)An easement, right, or privilege in or over land for an interest equivalent to a like estate or term:

    (d)A like estate or term in mines and minerals, apart from the surface, or in the surface apart from the mines and minerals:

    (e)A rentcharge in possession issuing out of or charged on land being either perpetual or for a term of years absolute:

    (f)Land tax, tithe rentcharge, and any other similar charge on land which is not created by an instrument:

    (g)Rights of entry exerciseable over or in respect of a legal terra of years absolute, or annexed, for any purpose, to a legal rentcharge. And all other estates, interests, and charges in or over land (including fees determinable whether by limitation or condition) which at or after the commencement of this Act were, or but for this section would have been, legal estates, interests or charges, or capable of taking effect as such are hereby converted into or shall take effect as equitable interests.

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  • Law of Property Act 1925

    Law of Property Act 1925

    1925 CHAPTER 20 15 and 16 Geo 5

    Part I

    General Principles as to Legal Estates, Equitable Interests and Powers

    1 Legal estates and equitable interests.

    (1)The only estates in land which are capable of subsisting or of being conveyed or created at law are—

    (a)An estate in fee simple absolute in possession;

    (b)A term of years absolute.

    (2)The only interests or charges in or over land which are capable of subsisting or of being conveyed or created at law are—

    (a)An easement, right, or privilege in or over land for an interest equivalent to an estate in fee simple absolute in possession or a term of years absolute;

    (b)A rentcharge in possession issuing out of or charged on land being either perpetual or for a term of years absolute;

    (c)A charge by way of legal mortgage;

    (d). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . F1 and any other similar charge on land which is not created by an instrument;

    (e)Rights of entry exercisable over or in respect of a legal term of years absolute, or annexed, for any purpose, to a legal rentcharge.

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  • 1

What is Justiciable


Is your matter "justifiable" .......judicial discretion 1. Whether the petitioners have standing to bring these proceedings [4] Two different tests for standing exist: the general test for standing and the public interest standing. [5] Prior to the Supreme Court of Canada decision in Finlay v. Can. (Min. of Fin.), 1986 CanLII 6 (SCC), [1986] 2 S.C.R. 607, [1987] 1 W.W.R. 603, 23 Admin, L.R. 197, 17 C.P.C. (2d) 289, 33 D.L.R. (4th) 321, 8 C.H.R.R. D/3789, 71 N.R. 338,

a plaintiff attempting to challenge the exercise of statutory authority had to fulfil the general requirements for standing. A plaintiff or petitioner had to show either that the interference with the public right was such that some private right of his was interfered with or that he suffered special damage in respect of his public right.

[6] In Finlay the Supreme Court of Canada held that a plaintiff could be granted public interest standing in a case involving a nonconstitutional challenge to the statutory authority for public expenditure or other administrative action. Until Finlay, public interest standing had been granted only in cases involving a challenge to the constitutionality or operative effect of legislation. The basis for the Finlay decision was the recognition that the public had an interest in maintaining respect for the limits of administrative authority in the same way that it had an interest in maintaining respect for the limits of legislative authority. [7] The decision to grant public interest standing is a matter of judicial discretion. Martland J. in Borowski v. Min. of Justice of Can., 1981 CanLII 34 (SCC), [1981] 2 S.C.R. 575 at 598, [1982] 1 W.W.R. 97, 24 C.R. (3d) 352, 24 C.P.C. 62, 64 C.C.C. (2d) 97, 130 D.L.R. (3d) 588, 39 N.R. 331, 12 Sask. R. 420, set out the criteria for the exercise of this judicial discretion:

I interpret these cases as deciding that to establish status as a plaintiff in a suit seeking a declaration that legislation is invalid, if there is a serious issue as to its invalidity, a person need only to show that he is affected by it directly or that he has a genuine interest as a citizen in the validity of the legislation and that there is no other reasonable and effective manner in which the issue may be brought before the Court.

[8] Mr. Justice Le Dain, speaking for the Supreme Court of Canada in Finlay, stressed that the requirement of justiciability is always central to the exercise of judicial discretion to grant standing. The case must raise an issue which is appropriate for judicial determination. Le Dain J. commented at p. 624 [W.W.R.] that:

… where there is an issue which is appropriate for judicial determination the courts should not decline to determine it on the ground that because of its policy context or implications it is better left for review and determination by the legislative or executive branches of government.

[9] I apply these criteria in the case at bar.

I find that the petitioner must show that there is both a serious and a justiciable issue, an issue in which the petitioner has a genuine interest and that there is no other reasonable, effective manner to bring the case before the court.

  • 1988 BCSC 2855

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