1. The legal term “shall”

The legal term “shall”

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Posted by (Questions: 5, Answers: 0)
Asked on November 20, 2020 12:44 pm
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Hello Arkady, thank you for the question!
The word "shall" is also in the 1611 KJB, which is representative of the spiritual jurisdictions in the NoL.... also the word "shall" is in the queen's oath which is representative of her interface with the Bible as a contract, and the spiritual realm which is one of the parties of the contract that she is swearing her oath upon.

As always, the Claimant is the one who defines ALL words in the NoL, not the Respondent. 

There is a clause in the NoL that states this:
Governing Law
This instant Contract (hereinafter the “Contract”) initiated by Respondents/Libellees (see Exhibit 1), is created pursuant to the signatory’s right of contract. The terms “you,” “your,” and “yours” refers to each Respondent/Libellee named and additional Respondents/Libellees yet to be named in the Contract individually and collectively. You agree that no claim of interest in the Contract shall be assumed other than as expressly represented hereunder, and that the Contract shall be governed by and construed exclusively in accordance with the agreement of the parties as expressly stated hereunder. You agree that all words in this Contract are as the Claimant/Libellant understands them.

SPECIFICALLY: You agree that all words in this Contract are as the Claimant/Libellant understands them.

On page 17 of the Educational UK NoL, in the Affidavit, this is reiterated with this sentence:

Please note that terms not otherwise defined herein shall have the meanings ascribed to such terms in the Notice of Liability to which this Affidavit is attached.

I also find it a good exercise to look words up in the dictionary ...
And it is interesting to compare dictionary.com with merriam-webster.com

plan to, intend to, or expect to:  I shall go later.

will have to, is determined to, or definitely will:  You shall do it. He shall do it.

(in laws, directives, etc.) must; is or are obliged to : The meetings of the council shall be public.

(used interrogatively in questions, often in invitations) : 
Shall we go?


used to express what is inevitable or seems likely to happen in the future: we  Shall   have to be ready. We   shall   see.

used to express simple futurity: When   shall   we expect you?

used to express determination: They   shall   not pass.

used to express a command or exhortation:You   shall   go.
used in laws, regulations, or directives to express what is mandatory: It   shall   be unlawful to carry firearms.

a: will have to  : MUST
will be able to  : CAN

intransitive verb

archaic : will go he to England shall along with you— William Shakespeare

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Posted by (Questions: 2, Answers: 403)
Answered on November 21, 2020 8:41 am
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Intent is paramount.
Try Blacks Law and Bouvier's Law dictionarys @1215.org just for fun. 
and of course, Lord of the Rings: NONE SHALL PASS! 

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Posted by (Questions: 1, Answers: 2)
Answered on January 13, 2021 7:12 pm