When you strip all the fictions from a bureaucratic attack, it becomes clear very quickly you’re dealing with criminals. Here is another example where I ask simple questions and expose the gun in the room.
This is a tax issue, people calling themselves the Washington department of revenue have made several demands upon a client: they want his money and they want reports. If he doesn’t, then they have threatened to use aggressive force against him to get his compliance. I asked the original agent who started the attack about the evidence and he admittedly didn’t have any. So I spoke with the supervisor; the call is below.
Notice the long pauses after I ask for evidence of jurisdiction. I’ve learned it’s best to bypass political words such as state and city and just address what is really being going on: they think their laws apply just because we’re physically in Washington. So I catch myself and just ask the question about the evidence to prove the constitution and laws apply just because I’m physically in Washington.
After a long pause the supervisor says he is not going to discuss the matter with me. When I tell him I want to write that down he hangs up on me. Very predictable. We expect this response because it’s not in the nature of criminals to admit they are criminals. When we expose the gun in the room, that their jurisdiction is violence and not some “law”, then they have to bail and call the troops out.
After he hung up on me I called him back and left a voice mail telling him his rude behavior was not appreciated and I wanted to speak with his supervisor. I got a call back from another agent, though not a supervisor, who was professional and we set an appointment to speak next week. He confirmed there would be no action taken until after this matter was resolved. I’ll post updates when I have them.