Maritime Admiralty Law Conspiracy
“Nothing in this world, nothing, works the way you think it does. There’s always more to the story.” – Jordan Maxwell
Disclaimer: When I wrote this post I had no idea how popular it would become. I found the topic interesting to say the least and I thought my readers would as well. The materials available in this post are for informational purposes only and not for the purpose of providing legal advice.
When you read anything online, don’t let it be the ending point in your research, rather let it be the beginning. I recommend that you do your own research and investigations on any topic and come to your own conclusions. I added source links at the end of this post so you can begin to connect the dots yourself.
Is it possible that these nautical terms were merely transferred to the land when transportation became more regionalized with the advent of trains and motor vehicles? It’s very possible.
Either way, this post is meant to be food for thought!
Have you noticed how many Maritime words are commonly used today? Maritime words relate to nautical, sea/ocean, shipping, and navigation. The term ‘Nautical’ originates from the Greek word ‘nauti'[c] Greek nautikos, and nautic from Middle French nautique, from Latin nauticus ” – meaning ship or sailor
When you place your home on the real estate market; you are putting it up for sale/sail.
When we are born we are issued a birth/berth certificate.
And the Dock/Doctor signs your birth/berth certificate, as well as your death certificate.
A berth in nautical terms is a space where a vehicle can be parked/docked, as for loading or unloading.
When a ship berths in a port or dock, the captain has to produce a berth certificate.
When you are born, you come through your Mother’s birth/berth canal through water.
When a product leaves a warehouse it is “shipped” from the warehouse to the destination. Why would you use the word “ship” or “shipped” when it is being transported in an automobile?
You connect a device such as a printer or a USB Cable to a port or port opening on your computer. A Port Hole on a ship is the term is used to describe the windows, or openings on a vessel. The word originates from the French word porte which means door.
When you have to clean and organize a space to get it into “Ship Shape.” This expression arose from the inspections that were started during the 1800’s to ensure the the ships were clean enough so as to not bring anything such as disease into a port. When inspected and accepted for port entry, they were said to be “ship shape”.
The word “captain” comes from the word capital = money = water.
In a courtroom setting, the dock is an enclosed space where the defendant stands or sits in a court of law.
In nautical terms a dock is a structure extending alongshore or out from the shore into a body of water, to which boats may be moored.
When you go to court; your case is placed in a Docket.
A Docket is an abridged entry of a judgment or proceeding in an action, or register of such entries; a book of original, kept by clerks of courts, containing a formal list of the names of parties, and minutes of the proceedings, in each case in court.
Jury Rig is a nautical term describing something that is assembled in a makeshift manner offering nothing more than a temporary solution. It originates from the nautical term “jury mast,” which is a temporary mast made from any available pole when the mast has become damaged or lost overboard. This term gave rise to the term ‘jury rigging‘ to describe an attempt to place certain persons as jurors in a court proceeding in an effort to assure a particular legal decision.