Full Presentation
Why Proposed ?

The Titles of Nobility and Honor Amendment

( The Original 13th Amendment )

If any citizen of the United States shall accept, claim, receive or retain, any title of nobility or honour, or shall, without the consent of Congress, accept and retain any present, pension, office or emolument of any kind whatever, from any emperor, king, prince or foreign power, such person shall cease to be a citizen of the United States, and shall be incapable of holding any office of trust or profit under them, or either of them.

Proposed at the second session of the eleventh Congress. Sent out to the states for ratification on May 1st 1810. Connecticut ratified the amendment on May 13 1813, making it the 13th state to ratify, which automatically invoked article V of the Constitution, "...when ratified by three quarters of the several states".

The signature of Theodore Dwight, Chairman of the Committee, which considered the Titles of Nobility and Honor amendment has been verified to be a forgery. This invalidates all the redaction's and alterations made on that Committee report.

As the Connecticut State certifications are a direct reflection of the changes made to the Committee Report, that is word for word, the Certifications are invalid as well.

If the redaction's and changes were made in 1813-14 or 1815, there would have been no need to forge the signature in question, as Theodore Dwight was still working as an assistant to the Connecticut Assembly.

Asking Connecticut for their legislative position again in 1818, gave the state the opportunity to revoke and reverse it's prior ratification of the amendment by redacting and altering the records and forging the signature of Theodore Dwight pursuant to entering newly falsified documents with the Federal Government.

The evidence leaves no doubt that this was an orchestrated effort at both State and Federal levels to illegally remove the amendment from the Constitution of the United States.

Why a Representative from North Carolina would stand up in Congress on December 31st 1817, and express doubt as to the ratification status of Article XIII as published in the official copy's of the Constitution given to the members of the House of Representatives at the beginning of the 15th Congress seems highly suspicious, failing of course to cite the source of his information.

Combine this with the fact that President James Monroe via John Quincy Adams confirmed in writing that the amendment was adopted in a letter dated December 2, 1817, only twenty-nine days prior to the resolution of Congress to ascertain the number of states that had ratified the amendment.

The ADOPTION of the amendment by 13 states was confirmed in writing by both the President of the United States and the Secretary of State in January of 1814, April of 1815, October of 1816, and again in December of 1817.

The only way to remove the amendment was through the aforementioned process, which required not only falsifying state documents, but Federal documents as well i.e. the rough journal of the United States Senate. That is to say, Once an Amendment to the Constitution of the United States of America has been Ratified by the Several States, theres only three ways to change such Ratification: First, by Congress proposing an Amendment to rescind the said Amendment (with then an agreement of the Several States; Second, by a Convention of the Several States Resending the said Amendment; Third, is by several incidences of fraud by the State(s) and the Federal Government.

The conclusion is that Connecticut adopted and ratified the amendment and no crime, no matter how well executed, can be allowed to hide this truth.