|TIME: 9 AM - 5 PM
DATE: Saturday, Feb. 4 2012
REGISTRATION CLOSES: JAN. 27
COST: $55 (Free for first 3 New Jersey registrants so REGISTER NOW Jerseyites!)
Please register and attend this extremely valuable webinar that you may have heard about: the Coordination Strategy to protect private property rights. Below is a summary of the statutory and Constitutional basis to use the coordination strategy as a tool to empower local governments in the fight against UN Agenda 21-driven government land grabs and usurpations.
Through the generosity of a friend of mine, the first three New Jersey registrants will be paid for. I.e., the first 3 New Jerseyans to register will get the valuable handbook and a full day's worth of attorney instruction for absolutely FREE!!!! And even the $55 registration fee is very inexpensive considering the wealth of information conveyed in the handbook and in the webinar session.
More information about attorney Fred Grant's firm, Trademark America, and what they are doing to protect private property rights, is here:
You may have heard about the property rights case SCOTUS heard last week, Sackett v. EPA. This is a landmark case in defense of private property rights against government overreach, touching the 4th and 5th amendments, as well as the basic right to use one's own property. Fred, and many others, have helped the Sacketts in their long struggle.
Private property rights are under attack from many directions, and the property owner must know how to use all tools available to defend himself against these government overreaches. The coordination strategy is one of those tools, and I sincerely hope you will join us.
Shelly Kennedy Cummins
Bayshore TEA Party www.bayshoreteaparty.org
Coordination brings power to local government
Coordination is a statutory process defined in the Federal Land Policy Management Act. It provides an effective tool that empowers local government entities to require state and federal agencies to enter a government-to-government relationship ahead of public notice for the development of regulatory frameworks that are consistent with local policies.
As a practical application of the Tenth Amendment's reservation of powers principle, coordination works in pari materia across the full range of state and federal natural resources and related law. The principle of pari materia is a rule of statutory interpretation saying that laws of the same matter on the same subject may be construed with reference to one another.
Much of our work centers around training for coordination, helping local governments prepare for coordination projects, and guiding them through the process from beginning to success. In this, we focus on the foundational principle found in the first paragraph of the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) at 42 U.S.C. 4331 (a), where we are told that the act is intended to ". . . foster and promote the general welfare, to create and maintain conditions under which man and nature can exist in productive harmony, and fulfill the social, economic, and other requirements of present and future generations of Americans."
We place our emphasis on helping your state or local government to attain the policy balance that implements and achieves that productive harmony.
We invite you to dig into our online resources to get a feel for how the process works and to help you decide whether your local issues are ripe for coordination.
Saturday, January 14, 2012
Feb. 4, 9AM-5PM EASTERN - Fred Kelly Grant coordination webinar
at 1:51 PM