Judge Blocks Family's Attempt To Trade Birth Certificates For Access To Alleged "Secret Riches"

The family believes they were promised a secret bank account with millions of dollars in it.

Harold M. Lambert

A B.C. judge has blocked a family's attempt to exchange their birth certificates for access to a "kingdom" they were promised.

According to CBC News, Jason and Nadia Zimmer argued the Canadian government denied their rights to the so-called kingdom they believed they were the heirs to. The judge said their claims were "incoherent, unintelligible nonsense."

The root of the family's claims allegedly comes from the Organized Pseudolegal Commercial Argument that spans decades.

The judgment was released online as well, outlining the decision made by B.C. Supreme Court Justice Gary Weatherill.

"The British Columbia courts have rejected this theory as “so completely devoid of merit” that litigants should be penalized for launching such actions," the judgment read.

The Zimmer family represented themselves in court with Jason Zimmer saying "We are here to get our property vested."

They added that they never agreed to be governed by Canada, but Weatherill failed to understand what the family was asking for.

In 2012, a similar case arose revolving around a "money for nothing" scheme that is also known as "Accept for Value" or A4V for short.

A4V argues that each person has a secret bank account worth millions.

"A4V proponents claim that the government maintain these bank accounts to monetize the state after it abandoned the gold standard. Put another way, the theory, as I understand it, is that people are property of the state that it uses to secure its currency. This is often expressed as some form of 'slavery,'" Justice John Rooke wrote in the 2012 Meads vs Meads case.

"When we, the petitioners were born, a Christian title was created that evidence that we were a promised heir to the kingdom in the form 'Statement of Birth,'" the Zimmers wrote in their petition to gain access to these fictitious bank accounts.

The family added that they redeemed their "entitlement certificates" through Finance Minister Chrystia Freeland as well as notifying her provincial counterpart of their allegedly promised riches.

Naturally, the government officials never responded to them. The family stated they caused "irreparable harm" by refusing their demands.

After denying the Zimmers' requests, Weatherill ordered the family to cover the legal costs of both parties involved.

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