International Independent Recognized Sovereign Neutral Nation and State
International Independent Recognized Sovereign Neutral Nation and State
State of SCNRFP, International Independent Recognized Sovereign Neutral Nation and State
The State of SCNRFP has opened CC-7 General Dual Citizenship availability 2020 after becoming a recognized international independent State, thus making diverse citizenship available to those globally in the same way as other counties. Become a CC-7 Global Dual General Citizen today.
The Southern Cherokee Nation and The Red Fire People maintains it's long heritage, traditional, and culture by maintaining it's linage of indigenous member rolls and the Nation has opened enrollment to those with proven lineage to our nation. Genealogy Services Available
Those who are indigenous coming from another nation and those without who are not indigenous may be adopted as we have done for many generations and is still a strong part of our heritage, traditions, and culture today.
It should be noted that a numbers of the State of SCNRFP Member Citizens are dual citizens in countries globally.
Review Citizenship Request Check List and Questions Form, Select Member Citizenship Request Form to be Completed. Member Citizenship available, Direct Indigenous to our Nation Member Citizenship, Adoption Member Citizenship, and General Member Citizenship.
There is a cost for Professional License and Certifications, Contact the State of SCNRFP for Current Cost, National ID Cards are Included.
There is a cost for licensed or certified assistants, tech, staff and clients or patients, and National ID Cards are Included upon request.
There is no cost to become a blood or adopted member citizen, however there is a cost for your National ID Card.
National ID Cards are provided by the nation at no cost to elderly and disabled blood and adopted member citizens, however, there is a cost for all CC-7 General Citizens National ID Cards.
All applications must include the correct form and include all as instructed to provide as listed on the Citizenship Request Check List and Questions Form 2020, along with any other required documents as stated on the Check List and Questions Form, and as stated on each of the available Member Citizenship forms.
Member Citizenship Forms available below, See Attached
Trust Account Documents available upon request.
State of SCNRFP Partial Cost List 2021 (pdf)Download
Citizenship Request Check List and Questions Form 2021 (pdf)Download
NDA MUTUAL CONFIDENTIALITY AGREEMENT 2021 (pdf)Download
X ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION Within State of SCNRFP 2021 (pdf)Download
State of SCNRFP Lineage Member Citizen Request 2021 (pdf)Download
State of SCNRFP General Member Citizenship Request 2021 (pdf)Download
STATE OF SCNRFP GENERAL MEMBER CITIZENSHIP AND PROFESSIONAL LICENSE OR CERTIFICATION REQUEST 2021 (pdf)Download
State of SCNRFP General Member Citizenship Patient Request 2021 (pdf)Download
Little Chota, The City of Peace:
Southern Cherokee Nation and The Red Fire People, SCNRFP Nation, State and Citizens are Protected By & Hereby "Invoke" Individually & Collectively: The Creator, Ancient Axe of Authority (including laws & regulations adopted with the regularity of the governance of the State of SCNRFP), Ancient Order of the AniKutani (Priesthood), Chiefdom, Sovereignty, No possessory ownership or other interest in property owned by the sovereign can be acquired by adverse possession, signing a bilateral treaty subject to ratification implies recognition, Treaties, International Agreements, Treaty Boundaries, Enclaves & Exclaves, Self-Determination, ID, Passport, 31 U.S. 6 Pet. 515 515 (1832), 30 U.S. 5 Pet. 1 1 (1831), 21 U.S. 543, 5 L. Ed. 681, 1823 .S. 8 Wheat. 543, 25 USC Sec 1721 et seq., 450 U.S.544 (1981), 528 F.2d 370 (1st Cir. 1975), Non-Intercourse Act, Reserved Rights Doctrine, Act of 1993, 252 U.S. 416 (1920), Pub. L. No. 103-141, 107 Stat. 1488 42 U.S. Code § 2000bb, RLUIPA Pub.L. 106–274, codified as 42 U.S.C. § 2000cc et seq., (Pub.L. 87–195, 75 Stat. 424-2, enacted September 4, 1961, 22 U.S.C. § 2151 et seq.), 22 U.S.C. 2301 et seq., (Pub.L. 83–280, August 15, 1953, codified as 18 U.S.C. § 1162, 28 U.S.C. § 1360, & 25 U.S.C. §§ 1321–1326), (RNS) 22 U.S. Code Chapter 73, Act of 1998 (Public Law 105–292, as amended by Public Law 106–55, Public Law 106–113, Public Law 107–228, Public Law 108–332, & Public Law 108–458), RFRA Act of 1993, Pub. L. No. 103-141, 107 Stat. 1488, codified at 42 U.S.C. § 2000bb through 42 U.S.C. § 2000bb-4, Geneva Convention, Geneva (Section 49), (VCLT, Art. 22(3), Articles 46–53), White Agreement, United Nations, ICJ, Aboriginal Title, Vienna Convention, Hague Convention, (International, VCLT, Customary, Inherent, Natural, Hereditary, First, Statute, Cultural, Traditional, Religious, Human Rights, Religious Freedom, Devine Laws), Acts of U.S. Congress, U.S. Constitution, U.S. Bill of Rights, U.S. Articles of Confederation, SCNRFP Court & Laws, Ancient Axe of Authority, , 42 US Code, U.N. Charter, U.N. Charter XVI Article 102, UDHR 1948 U.N. GA Resolution 217, U.N. 217 A (III) A/RES/3/2017 A, U.N. IBHR OHCHR, U.N. ICESCR, U.N. UDSR, U.N. ICCPR, UNDRIP, Courts of Justice Globally, Constitutive Theory, Declarative Theory of Statehood, Separate Nation, Self-Determination, Montevideo Convention, Protecting the Civil Rights of American Indians & Alaska Natives, AIRFA The Act (42 USC 1996) Public Law No. 95-341, 92 Stat. 469, Hatch Act of 1939 & otherwise, ICRA 1968, 1785, 198 U.S. 371 (1905), 391 U.S. 404 (1968), 315 U.S. 681 (62 S.Ct. 862, 86 L.Ed. 1115), 384 F. Supp. 312; 1974 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 12291, Winters v. U.S., to include Treaty of 1730 England, Treaty of Pensacola 1784 Spain, Treaty of Hopewell U.S.A., Jay Treaty 1794, U.S. Code: Title 25 – Indians, 25 U.S. Code Chapter 32., U.S. HCA, et seq. otherwise, Only As It May Apply & Acceptable to The State of SCNRFP
Worcester v. Georgia (1832) In September 1831, Samuel A. Worcester and non-Native missionaries, were indicted in the Georgia supreme court for "residing within the limits of the Cherokee nation without a license" and "without having taken the oath to support and defend the constitution and laws of the state of Georgia." Worcester argued that the state action violated the Constitution, treaties between the United States and the Cherokee nation, and the Indian Trade and Intercourse Act of 1790. When the U.S. Supreme Court heard the case on appeal it addressed the question of whether the state the Georgia had the authority to regulate the intercourse between citizens of its state and members of the Cherokee Nation. The Court held that Georgia had violated the Constitution, treaties, and laws of the United States, arguing that the Cherokee Nation, then, is a distinct community occupying its own territory in which the laws of Georgia can have no force. The whole intercourse between the United States and this nation, is, by our constitution and laws, vested in the government of the United States. The Georgia act thus interfered with the federal government's authority and was unconstitutional. The Court further stated that Indian people were under the protection (Ally) of the federal government.
Opinion on the Right of the State of Georgia to Extend Her Laws over the Cherokee Nation (In simple, a U.S. domestic state of Georgia cannot extend Georgia law into our Sovereign State of SCNRFP, nor can any other U.S. domestic state of the U.S., nor can any other international sovereign)
Author: William Wirt, Esq was an American author and statesman who is credited with turning the position of United States Attorney General into one of influence. He was the longest serving Attorney General in U.S. history.
George Corn Tassel
The next two legal land mark decisions are with regards to the Non-Intercourse Act
County of Oneida v. Oneida Indian Nation of New York State
Passamaquoddy - Penobscot
Reserved Rights Doctrine
Native American Rights. ... In general, these rights are based on the legal foundations of tribal
sovereignty, treaty provisions, and the "reserved rights" doctrine, which holds that Native Americans
retain all rights not explicitly abrogated in treaties or other legislation.
Native American sovereignty and the Constitution. The United States Constitution mentions Native American tribes three times: Article I, Section 2, Clause 3 states that "Representatives and direct Taxes shall be apportioned among the several States ... excluding Indians not taxed."
The Civil Rights Act of 1866 states, "That all persons born in the United States, excluding Indians not taxed, are hereby declared to be citizens of the United States".
Treaties are Supreme Law of the land (U.S. Constitution Article 6
This Constitution, and the Laws of the United States which shall be made in Pursuance thereof; and all Treaties made, or which shall be made, under the Authority of the United States, shall be the supreme Law of the Land; and the Judges in every State shall be bound thereby, any Thing in the Constitution or Laws of any ... Judges are “NOT” Bound to Treaties that are found “NOT” to be legal nor enforceable (Such as Fraud, Force, Coercion, Not Ratified), nor “Not” Bound to Treaties that have been dissolved.
Note: Southern Cherokee Nation and The Red Fire People, State of SCNRFP (Lower Cherokee, Tsigamogi, and Chickamauga Cherokee (Chicomogie)) has officially and properly dissolved a number of treaties however did not dissolve all treaties of course.
A number of ratified treaties still exist with Spain, England, France and U.S.A. In addition, the State of SCNRFP has been properly Recognized as an International Independent Sovereign Neutral Nation and State and has proper international agreements with a number of member nations globally and international territories.
State of SCNRFP is headquarters to the NNIA Convention which began from the NNIA Treaty, signed by tribes globally, representing millions of people globally.
No possessory ownership or other interest in property owned by the sovereign can be acquired by adverse possession
Montana v. United States, 450 U.S. 544 (1981)
Indian Non-Intercourse Act 1790
No Religious Test Clause
The American Indian Religious Freedom Act of 1978 (AIRFA) (42 U.S.C.§ 1996.)
Protects the rights of Native Americans to exercise their traditional religions by ensuring access to sites, use and possession of sacred objects, and the freedom to worship through ceremonials and traditional rites. It was enacted to return basic civil liberties, and to protect and preserve for Natives their inherent right of freedom to believe, express, and exercise the traditional religious rights and cultural practices of Native Americans, Eskimos, Aleuts, and Native Hawaiians. The American Indian Religious Freedom Act legalizes traditional spirituality and ceremonies, T overturning local and state regulations still on the books banning....
The Geneva Convention Section 49, Article 5
United Nation Freedom of Religion
State Religious Freedom Restoration Acts
Trail of Tears
President Nixon Native American Indian Land Returned
Fraudulent Treaty of New Echota
Yazoo Land Fraud
From Thomas Jefferson to Cherokee Deputation, 9 January 1809 (We are a Separate Nation)
POPE PAUL III ISSUES A DECREE, “SUBLIMUS DEUS,” THE SAID INDIANS AND ALL OTHER PEOPLE WHO MAY LATER BE DISCOVERED BY CHRISTIANS, ARE BY NO MEANS TO BE DEPRIVED OF THEIR LIBERTY OR THE POSSESSION OF THEIR PROPERTY AD 1537: Pope Paul III opposes enslaving Native peoples
Christopher Columbus Never Set Foot in North America
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