Cop upholds Oath and is Removed by Tyrants

May 12, 2020 Last week Police Officer G. Anderson posted a video out of concern about law enforcement officers arresting and harassing Americans for unconstitutional edicts made by governors, mayors, and other government officials. Please watch all eight minutes.

This week he was informed that he is removed from duty and is facing dismissal from the police force he is a part of in Washington state. He posted an update video about the situation. Please watch all eight minutes of it also.

Officer Anderson talks about the OATH he took in his video. He understands the importance of the oath – both to the state constitution where he resides and the national constitution. When the higher-ranking civil authority impugns or acts against the constitutions – it is the duty of the lower-ranking civil authority to uphold his oath to the constitutions and not obey. The lesser magistrate checks the tyranny of the superior authority.

Officer Anderson also understands the role of the people. The people must prod their magistrates to do right – and rally with their magistrates when they do right and stand against tyranny.

The role of the people is massively important to the doctrine of the lesser magistrates. The people must meet with and instruct their county and local magistrates in the doctrine of the lesser magistrates.

Disney demonstrates the lesser magistrate doctrine when it comes to law enforcement in this 2-minute video.

The doctrine of the lesser magistrates is a Christian doctrine rooted in the historic Christian doctrine of interposition.

America’s founders established America as a true federalism. In a federalism all four governments established by God – self, family, church, and civil government – are important, and have their own role, functions, and limits.

In a federalism, there are multiple levels of government and multiple branches at each level, so that if any one branch begins to play the tyrant – the other branches interpose against that branch and resist them.

Those in civil government take an oath to uphold their state Constitution and the U. S. Constitution. They do not take an oath of subservience to the federal government, and they do not take an oath of subservience to the state government.

When any one branch makes law, policy, or court opinion repugnant to the state or national constitutions, it is the duty of the other branches of government to uphold their oath and defend the constitutions – and to resist and defy that branch.

The people must assure the magistrates they will stand with them if they do right with their possession, in their persons, and in their prayers – both publicly and privately.