How “The Ring of Power” Shaped Presidential Eligibility
March 5, 2014 13 Comments
revised March 5, 12:45
How Rome, the Crown, and Benedict Arnold Limited Presidential Eligibility
10 page pdf.
excerpt: The British king, with command of British forces, showed to the Constitution’s framers the dangers of an autocratic Commander-in-Chief, -one who might act arbitrarily and not be limited by the authority of Congress.
That was a huge danger, but the bloodline of the monarchy revealed the potential danger of foreign allegiance since monarchs had to be born of royalty.
There was not enough military might in Britain to provide full assurance of peace with ambitious and aggressive European neighbors, so to ensure peace & security, -and a sense of fraternity between nations, it was necessary for heirs to the throne to marry foreign royals. Thus, once that was established as the custom, the Queen, the woman that the King of England married, was inevitably a foreigner. One hundred percent not British.
That was worse than a case of a one or two term President’s wife being say… Russian, -or Chinese.
Now far worse than that was the case in reverse, -where there was no male heir to the throne and so a daughter of the King had to be installed as the Queen of all England or all Britain.
According to royal custom, she must marry outside of England to maintain bloodline-ties to the royalty and aristocracy of Europe and Russia.
Well! That was something highly conducive to producing great danger for the nation, since she would be married for life to a loyal royal from a foreign nation. -And a woman by custom was viewed as subject to her head, -her husband who she vowed to obey with a sacred marriage vow.
What possible status quo situation could be more fraught with more potential for foreign plots against the sovereignty of the nation?
Imagine a female President for life married to Vladimir Putin. That was the situation when a British Queen married a foreign royal.