On May 28, 2016, at 11:09 PM, Anna von Reitz <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
The Cease and Desist is in regard to the use of the conventions of the Glossa and the Glossa itself, if this question is in regard to the Order I released. I don’t pretend to know or speak to the other cease and desist that you advertised at the same time.
Some questions about the exact text referenced and the grammar used in my Order have arisen so I will take the opportunity to respond to those known queries—
There are two books (one is more like a booklet) — the Chicago Manuel of Style and The Chicago Manuel of Styles both of which adequately describe the use and misuse of the Glossa — all capital letters– form of American Sign Language in court proceedings.
The rest of the word may be a bit confusing and it may appear that verbs and subjects mismatch but in fact I am making a distinction in Legalese between the conventions that use the Glossa and the Glossa itself and making both subject to the Order.
This means that if anyone uses all capital letter NAMES in a court case as a means of identifying a corporate “person” separate from but represented by a living man of the same name, this convention is prohibited along with the use of the Glossa itself.
Both the practice and the object are grounds for claims of misrepresentation, non-disclosure, and fraud.
Hope that clears things up for everyone.
On Saturday, May 28, 2016, Arnie Rosner <email@example.com> wrote:
“You only think you know!”
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