moroccan speaks regarding Civil Orders July 4, 2014
peon (n.) in Spanish America, “unskilled worker,” formerly in Mexico especially “a type of serf held in servitude by his creditor until his debts are worked off,” 1826, from Mexican Spanish peon “agricultural laborer” (especially a debtor held in servitude by his creditor), from Spanish peon “day laborer,” also “pedestrian,” originally “foot soldier,” from Medieval Latin pedonem “foot soldier” (see pawn (n.2)). The word entered British English earlier (c. 1600) in the sense “native constable, soldier, or messenger in India,” via Portuguese peao “pedestrian, foot soldier, day laborer.” source: etymonline
slave (n.) late 13c., “person who is the chattel or property of another,” from Old French esclave (13c.) source: etymonline
chattel (n.) early 13c., chatel “property, goods,” from Old French chatel “chattels, goods, wealth, possessions, property; profit; cattle,” from Late Latin capitale “property” (see cattle, which is the Old North French form of the same word). Application to slaves is from 1640s and later became a rhetorical figure in the writings of abolitionists.
empire state cestui que vie spirit truste
Constitution of the United States of America Section 10 Powers Denied States
- Clause 1 Treaties, Coining Money, Impairing Contracts, etc.
- No State shall enter into any Treaty, Alliance, or Confederation; grant Letters of Marque and Reprisal; coin Money; emit Bills of Credit; make any Thing but gold and silver Coin a Tender in Payment of Debts; pass any Bill of Attainder, ex post facto Law, or Law impairing the Obligation of Contracts, or grant any Title of Nobility.
Titles of Moroccan Nobility; ali, el, bey, dey, al aboriginal tribes in the “Americas”.
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