top of page

About us

We the People of Wisconsin exercise our right to peaceably assemble to study our original founding documents bringing us into statehood in 1848, to develop, petition, and protest our grievances of government and bring remedy and recourse, peacefully, to our sovereign people to re-establish a republican form of government, returning us to self-govern. 

Mission Statement

January 24, 2023

We THE People, all Free and Independent Inhabitants living on Sacred Land called Wisconsin, re-claim our Inheritance and dominion over everything, including our enemy. We declare our God-given, inherent, un-alienable rights in our Foundational Documents, based on the Word of God, The Highest God, Our Great Creator, Great Spirit, and His Laws supported by Anglo-Saxon Common Law and return to our foundation. We THE People of Wisconsin, a Free and Independent nation=state, restore our Liberty and return Wisconsin to a republican form of government, of the People, by the People, for the People. We restore our Sacred Land to the People, and build our wall called the de Jure [lawfull, our right] Wisconsin General Jural Assembly, our self-governing body politic as of 16 April 2023  based on solid Judeo-Christian principles in the Magna Carta, the Declaration of Independence, the Organic Constitution dated 1787 amended 1791, Wisconsin Constitution, Mayflower Contract, the 1638 Orders, Articles of Confederation, Bill of Rights, and Wisconsin Covenant c. 2023. 

Our Short-Term Goals:

  • Establish weekly informational calls, Tuesdays at 1830CST  630 p.m. 

  • Build basic website with all organic, founding documents 

  • Create and share informational flyers, brochures, cards

  • Re-establish Wisconsin de Jure General Jural Assembly with 25-27 free men and women: 16 April 2023

  • Coordinate/Conduct all-day training conference NLT 15 April: Completed 16 April

  • Create Wisconsin Jural Covenant Oath: Completed 16 April

  • Create Wisconsin General Jural Assembly By-Laws Handbook: Completed 16 April

  • Create Wisconsin Declaration of Unalienable Rights: Completed 16 April 

  • Create Wisconsin Covenant: Voted approved 21 May 2023

  • Create basic self-educational checklist for potential new members:​

    • Read Bill of Rights​ here

    • Read Northwest Ordinance here

    • Read 1846 Wisconsin Original Constitution here

    • Read 1848 Wisconsin Constitution here

    • Read Wisconsin Jural Covenant Oath

    • Read Wisconsin Declaration of Unalienable Rights here

    • Read Declaration of Independence 2012 here

    • Read Wisconsin Covenant here

    • Read Organic Act 1871 with 19 government services here

    • Read President Donald J. Trump's VOID of Original Act of 1871 here

    • Watch Red videos 1-10 here


How did we become Wisconsin from Ouisconsin from Meskousing?

Organic Acts issued previous to 1836 relating to the land now included within Wisconsin:




















Original Counties:

Racine, Walworth, Rock, Green, Milwaukee, Waukesha, Jefferson, Dane, Washington, Dodge, Columbia, Marquette, Sauk, Portage, Brown, Manitowoc, Sheboygan, Fond du Lac, Winnebago, Calumet, Iowa, Lafayette, Grant, Crawford, St. Croix, Richland, Chippewa, LaPointe

Educational videos, Q&A's and interviews:

The True Path to Freedom: Returning to the Original Jurisdiction (



10-15-22 Returning to Original Jurisdiction (


How To Assemble, Take Back Your Country And Return The Power To “We The People” | Destry Payne (


We The People Are Fighting Back--The Power Of Assembling | Brock Maddox (


General Jural Assemblies For Dummies | Doug Mollo (


"We The People" Are Assembling-They Can't Stop What's Coming | Josh Lehman (



For a complete list of all treaties and their texts, see Kappler's Indian affairs: laws and treaties (Washington, D.C. : U.S. Dept. of the Interior, 1904-1979). The major treaties negotiated between Indian nations and the U.S. government that resulted in land cessions in Wisconsin are listed here:


  • 1829 (July 29-Aug. 1) at Prairie du Chien with the Potawatomie, Ojibwe, and Ottawa (July 29) and the Ho-Chunk (Aug. 1). The tribes ceded the lead mining region of southwestern Wisconsin and northern Illinois. Kappler vol. II, pp. 297-303

  • 1831 (Feb. 8) at Washington, D.C. with the Menominee, who ceded the area from Milwaukee to Green Bay to Fox River, and settled the N.Y. Indians. Kappler vol. II, pp. 319-323

  • 1832 (Sept. 15-21) at Fort Armstrong, Ill., on Rock Island, with the Ho-Chunk (Sept. 15) and the Sauk and Fox (Sept. 21). The Ho-Chunk ceded all their remaining territory south of the Wisconsin River; the Sauk & Fox ceded the Iowa shore of the Mississippi. Kappler vol. II, pp. 345-351

  • 1833 (Sept. 26) at Chicago with the Potawatomie, Ojibwe, and Ottawa, who ceded all their remaining lands east of Mississippi; the Potawatomie agreed to leave Wisconsin for lands west of Mississippi. Kappler vol. II, pp. 402-415

  • 1836 (Sept. 3) at Cedar Point, Wis., with the Menominee, who ceded lands in northeast Wisconsin roughly from Green Bay to the Wolf River. Kappler vol. II, pp. 463-466

  • 1837 (Nov. 1) at Washington, D.C., with the Ho-Chunk, who ceded all their remaining lands east of Mississippi and agreed to western removal. Kappler vol. II, pp. 498-500

  • 1837 (July 29) at St. Peters, Minn. (Fort Snelling) with the Ojibwe, who ceded the northern lands whose drainage flowed southwest toward the Mississippi, but retained fishing and hunting rights on it. Kappler vol. II, pp. 491-492

  • 1842 (Oct. 4) at LaPointe, Wis. (Madeline Island), with the Ojibwe, who ceded all their remaining lands in Wisconsin and Michigan. Kappler vol. II, pp. 542-545

  • 1848 (October 18) at Lake Poygan, Wis., with the Menominee, who ceded all their remaining lands. Kappler vol. II, pp. 572-574

  • 1854 (Sept. 30) at LaPointe, Wis. (Madeline Island), with the Ojibwe; established the Bad River, Lac Courte Oreilles, Red Cliff, and Lac du Flambeau reservations. Kappler vol. II, pp. 648-652

[Sources: Wyman, Mark. The Wisconsin Frontier (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, c1998). The History of Wisconsin: volume 1, From Exploration to Statehood by Alice E. Smith. (Madison, State Historical Society of Wisconsin, 1973)]

bottom of page