- Cut out descriptive graphic of cash flows and membership (now posted on website); this was mainly to help readers understand the monetary flow of things.
- Corrected an error of examples of duress. Added torture and “enhanced interrogation” to list of examples of excessive personal aggression.
- Added an important exception to the process of settling disputes. Cases of serious crime (personal aggressions with the use of force or duress), like murder, rape, etc., now go to arbitration or jury trial right away. The reasons for this should hopefully be obvious.
- Draft chapter on settling disputes is now complete.
- Minor revisions throughout.
- Next chapter includes “Enforcement” and “Aggression Management,” and a sneak preview of contents is included in latest PDF.
- Changed Membership ID “Cards” to “chips,” since that covers both external chips (cards) and internal ones (under skin microchips). It’s ultimately up to Adjudicators/Enforces to decide the form of membership verification for their contractual members.
- Added new membership level: “Criminal Membership.” Criminal members are for all convicted aggressors, and states their (diminished) rights in a similar fashion to Minor Members. Details of the buying/selling process of bondages (like bonds/mortgages) will come later…
- A big decision was made: to let CCL Adjudicators handle their cases as they please. CCL will not specify, for example, how exactly jury trials will take place, or what the requirements are for lawsuit procedures. CCL will specify, however, what the private Adjudicators will have to cover (and some hows) in their own requirements for justice and court procedures (e.g., they can’t change everyday, must be available to all CCL members, etc.).
- On the other hand, whether to include disciplinary rules for Adjudicators have not yet been decided. How to prevent internal CCL bribery and judicial fraud is a challenge that still awaits a solution in upcoming versions of CCL. It may have an easy solution.
CCL added Block One to the Friends Page. If you’ve heard of the 5th largest cryptocurrency project – EOS – then you already know about Block One who is behind it – aimed at decentralizing “everything.” We will eventually approach Block One – and others – to consider partnering drafts of the CCL Digital Network, as it is quite likely the best fit anyway.
Also: CCL is scheduled to be featured on a very popular podcast sometime in the next 6 months. Stay tuned for updates!
- Fixed typos
- Modified definition of “trespass” to include unauthorized entrance “into owned space” (and not simply “upon land”).
- Brought language of riparian and atmospheric rights into conformity with each other (“unaltered”), and also added “substantially unaltered” to the condition, which will be left up for arbiters/judges to decide.
- Proof of being a CCL member was modified to say “demonstrated by rightful possession of an authentic membership ID card…” There are also more conditions regarding the relationship of the ID Card and registration on the digital network so that both exist “in tandem” with one another (preventing fraud and also maintaining consistent records).
- Clarified information requirements for corporate membership.
- Expanded definitions of “financial institutions.” Readers may ask why this type of membership and section is necessary, and the answer is simple: otherwise there would be no way to determine frauds and pseudo-frauds such as fractional-reserve banking and the problem of bank runs. But this requires defining a “financial institution” to begin with. And why “exclusive right” to function as a “financial institution”? Why require membership? Because there has to be an incentive for membership, otherwise there are no benefits an only restrictions (do banks want more or less regulations? Less). If financial institutions aren’t required to have CCL Financial Institution membership, then they cannot be regulated as such and conduct all the types of bank frauds that have occurred anywhere else.