US Legislative Bodies are Listed as Private Companies
Aug 19, 2010
I found an interesting site that lists private American companies. It shows that much--if not all--of our current government departments and officials are actually "companies".
Go to: www.manta.com
You will see a search engine near the top of the site. If you type in "United States Government," you will notice that the headline reads:
59 Legislative Bodies, National Companies in the U.S.
Look at the list. Here is one sample for Congressman Tom Delay:
It gives his corporate address and then describes the company:
"Congressman Tom Delay is a private company categorized under Legislative Bodies, National and located in Stafford, TX. Register for free to see additional information such as annual revenue and employment figures."
How can a Congressman be a private company? More to the point, how can this private company be "categorized under Legislative Bodies"?
You will see the same for Nancy Pelosi (and many others in Congress), where virtually the same wording is used. These "Legislative Bodies" appear to be flesh-and-blood "companies."
If you go back to the original front page and type "Legislative Bodies, National" into the search engine, the headline reads this way:
139,835 U.S. companies matching "Legislative Bodies, National"
The top of the list is the State of Ohio, listed as a private company. Here is what it says about the Legislative Body, National, which we call the State of Ohio:
About Legislative Office Of The State Of Ohio
Is this your company? Claim This Profile
Legislative Office Of The State Of Ohio is a private company categorized under Legislative Bodies, National and located in Columbus, OH. Register for free to see additional information such as annual revenue and employment figures.
Notice once again that this is "a private company." I don't recall ever voting for a private company as my congressman or senator.
Who is the private party that owns these private companies? Apparently, it is not a government by the people or for the people, but for certain mysterious people whom we inadvertently serve. Can we sue these private companies? Probably not, since the Courts in the state are also listed as private companies. I did not check them all, but most of these "companies" are said to employ 1-4 people. Let's see, would that be the president, vice-president, treasurer, and secretary?
Such is the true nature of Mystery Babylon.
Dr. Stephen Jones