1903 January 21 - Establish a standing army to fight foreign wars: The unconstitutional Militia Act of 1903 abolishes State funding of the Militias, which are replaced with the National Guard, and armed by the federal government, which reserves the right to recall its armaments at any time.
1913 February 25 - Enable politics of envy and demand for more government: Despite evidence to the contrary, Lame Duck Secretary of State Philander Chase Knox declares that the 16th Amendment (eliminates proportionality requirement for taxation) received the required ratification by three-fourths of the State legislatures, destroying the balance between taxation and representation in the House of Representatives. The only States to properly ratify the 16th amendment were North Dakota, Tennessee, Arizona and New Mexico.
1913 May 31 - Enable unlimited government spending: Despite evidence to the contrary, Secretary of State William Jennings Bryan declares that the 17th amendment (popular election of United States Senators) received the required ratification by three-fourths of the State legislatures. Although unanimous ratification is required on amendments affecting State suffrage in the Senate, as per Article V. This fraud ends the most important feature of federalism -- the State's check on the United States government -- by concentrating unwarranted power in the Federal government in the District of Columbia.
1913 October 3 - Enable unlimited government spending: Unconstitutional Underwood Tariff Act of 1913 creates a Direct tax on personal incomes (profits) of United States citizens, under the guise of an Article I, Section 8, Clause 3 Indirect tax.
1913 December 23 - Enable unlimited government spending: President Wilson signs the unconstitutional Federal Reserve Act of 1913 with which Congress has shirked in its Article I, Section 8, Clause 5 requirement to regulate the value of money and unlawfully transfers the issuing of credit to an elitist monopoly: the Federal Reserve System.
1914 September 2 - False Flag 3 profit: Congress creates the Bureau of War Insurance to compensate shipping companies that have suffered losses during the Great War (World War I) - War Risk Insurance Act of 1914, 38 Public Statutes at Large 711, 712 (1914).
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