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When learning about law it is important to understand how the law is created. The law, as it stands, is purportedly founded on the English common law.
In our current federal system the Governor General commences the session with his speech from the Throne. The speech details what is to be expected from the new session. For example, he might direct the parliament to do something within the federal governments jurisdiction. The bulk of the federal government’s authority is enumerated under s. 91 of the British North America Act 1867.
The government lawyers then get together and draft the legislation. The proposed legislation is then presented to the house of commons as a “Bill”. It could be called the “Finance Act”. When it is introduced the title is read and number assigned then the house carries on with other business.
Sometime later the Bill is read a second time. The second time it is read details are brought out and debated. Once the Bill has been debated it is put to the vote and, as mostly, the majority will approve the Bill. If the Bill is approved then it moves to what is known as “Committee”.
Committee involves an all party group who hammer out the details of the proposed legislation. At times people are permitted to attend to make a presentation. After the committee is finished the Bill goes back to the house for a third and final reading.
Once the Bill is brought back to the house complaints may be made but with a majority government the Bill is pretty much approved. When approved at the third reading it is sent to the upper house or Senate wherein it undergoes the same four processes. When passed the Bill is sent back to the House of Commons then to the Governor General for Royal Assent.
Once Royal Assent has been given the Bill then is entered into the Canada Gazette. Once posted in the Gazette the Bill then becomes law.
When you scrutinize the British North America Bill 1867 it failed to follow those steps and this is why it fails to show Royal Assent on the document itself. This, coupled with the fact the Charter of Rights and Freedoms 1982 ought to have been sealed means the so-called constitution of Canada is in peril.
But the so-called constitution of Canada is inconsistent with the Constitution written in Heaven, attached to Elizabeth Judah and to the government by oath to her.