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  A valid Writ of Habeas Corpus may only be granted after the General Executor or duly appointed Administrator receives a Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus fully compliant with the historic form and criteria pertaining to the granting of such a writ by the highest court of the Estate. Any instrument that is issued in defiance of this rule cannot be considered a valid Writ of Habeas Corpus and is a fraudulent document.  
  Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus  
  By the form and tradition of what constitutes a valid writ in accordance with the statutes first issued under the English Monarchs and the associated ecclesiastical nature of a valid writ as an indulgence, the cause to issue any true writ begins with the submission of a petition to the appropriate competent court. It is then up to the appropriate competent court to decide whether to grant or deny the writ based on a number of well established criteria, including but not limited to:
  Q1. Does the Petition document provide content as answers to all the essential administrative elements required, in the order required, within the page limits required and format required?
  Q2. Does the Syllabus of the Petition match in the broadest and general sense the terms by which such a writ is normally issued?
  Q3. Does the Prayer for Relief of the Petition match the conditions of remedy by which such a writ may be issued?
  Q4. Do the Arguments outlined within the Petition match the essential criteria that must be present for such a writ to be issued?
  Q5. Do the Arguments within the Petition provide one or more exhibits of proof contained within the Appendix to the Petition?
  Q6. Is there sufficient evidence based on the Arguments and Appendix of the Petition to conclude that the Respondent is within the Jurisdiction of the Court?
  Q7. Is there sufficient evidence based on the Arguments and Appendix of the Petition to conclude that the Court has sufficient Jurisdiction and right to appoint and bond one or more Agents with enforcing the writ?
  If the answer to one or more of these questions by a reasonable and competent person reviewing the Petition is likely to be “No”, then such a Petition cannot be granted. Therefore it is beholden to any person, having established their position as General Executor and appointed one or more Administrators that their documentation is as superior an instrument as if it were to be submitted to the highest court of the nation of a Roman society.  
  The fact that it will be reviewed by the highest court of your Estate is immaterial to the requirement by law for any petition to be a complete, superior and relevant instrument.  
A Writ CANNOT be issued from your Estate unless the whole process is compliant with the ancient nature, purpose and requirements of perfecting a writ. If you ignore this step and issue a writ without the completion of a proper Petition, then any subsequent instrument will be a fraudulent writ.
If you ignore this warning and continue, then you risk putting yourself in far more serious legal position. DO NOT ATTEMPT TO ISSUE A WRIT FROM YOUR ESTATE UNLESS YOU ARE A COMPETENT GENERAL EXECUTOR.
  Example Template for Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus  
  Listed below is an Example Template in Microsoft Word and Adobe .pdf format for the completion of a valid Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus:  
  The role of Petitioner vs. General Executor  
  One of the confusions that some may face when first reviewing this material is the question of how one may essentially write a petition to oneself? The answer is you are not.
  The Monarch of Great Britain and the Commonwealth has traditionally possessed many “hats”, or “offices” or “persons”. One of those persons is as Monarch. Another is as Head of the Church of England. Another person and office is as the High Chief Justice of the Curia Regis and supreme judge. Another is as the most senior Prothonotary Apostolic. Indeed, the Monarch of Great Britain possesses many dozens of titles, offices and persons.
  In the case of those seeking remedy through their role of General Executor of their own estate, in this instance we are discussing two separate positions and persons – one being a subject of the estate -- the other being the General Executor. They may look the same. Indeed, the name may superficially appear the same, but they are two entirely different positions and persons.
  So it is the man or woman that makes the petition to the person known as the General Executor, or duly appointed Administrator. While this may appear slightly confusing and even unorthodox, in reality it is perfect normal at the upper echelons of Roman and Western Law and perfectly lawful and legal.
  The maxim “no man or woman may be their own judge, jury and executioner” holds true for how this maxim is applied by the most famous and greatest General Executors and Sovereigns within the Roman and Western legal system. The man or woman petitions. But a separate person reviews and acts.

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