Original US Constitution

THIS ONLINE RESOURCE resurrects the long forgotten Spirit of the Original US Constitution. A conceptual summary is below, followed by a simple-english version of the US Constitution’s original text, easily translated into 180 world languages for easy study and adaptation into your native land.

Below, you’ll also find out why the Spirit of the Constitution has been hijacked, misrepresented, and eliminated from public knowledge. You’ll learn why it is no longer honored by Washington, and why it is hated by so many popular public figures. 

The US Constitution has been the subject of highly targeted attacks and defamation. For this to be the case, it must be considered a significant threat to someone or something. One must ask why.

The reason is this: the ability of the US Constitution to disrupt the deeply corrupt, global ruling class is monumental, so the ruling class must attack and destroy it to protect itself. We are about to discover why they are so threatened. Let’s begin.

The Original Vision

Contrary to popular belief, the US Constitution is radically visionary. Exactly as written in 1787, and inspired by early Native American society structures, the US Constitution reigns as the most free and liberal, diverse and progressive blueprint for society the world has ever seen. It is so rapidly progressive, in fact, it is quite literally the formula for the discovery of utopia (heaven on earth).

How can this be? For starters, the Constitution takes Power from the corrupt Ruling Class, and returns it back to The People. The society built by the Constitution is the pure opposite of all the world’s top-down Governments, where a few wealthy elites dictate to the masses. 

In a unique fashion, the US Constitution builds a society from the ground up instead. Just like with the early Native American tribes, society starts first with the *free and sovereign*, divinely inspired Human Spirit (the fountainhead of creativity) and radiates outward as Individuals work synergistically in Community.

All power is given to Local Government; the Federal Government (Washington) is explicitly designed to be silent.

Just like a science experiment, the Original US Constitution unleashes millions of diverse hearts and minds, working together in thousands of unique local communities, to find sensitive solutions to society’s toughest challenges in policing, housing, education, childcare, entrepreneurship, healthcare and more.

With millions of creative individuals and thousands of local communities involved in discovery, the Constitution then unleashes the Scientific Process to test ideas, compare results, and make quick and steady, incremental progress toward society’s rapid evolution.  Test, compare, improve.

Communities with the best solutions will become the popular leaders (Texas), and live on to influence other communities. Communities with weak ideas or corrupt practice (California) will wither away as individuals “vote with their feet” by moving to communities that prove to work better.

In other words, The US Constitution (propelled by Amendment X: States Rights), creates a free-market for ideas on society’s evolution. It empowers each and every unique Human Spirit to participate in the creative Scientific Process for the explicit purpose of society’s rapid enlightenment.

Progress and Science is the heart and soul of the Original US Constitution. When we finally start to employ it in this way (we never have yet), mankind will rapidly propel itself into a blissful state of enlightenment. Just imagine what the future will hold.

The Hijack

For those of us dedicated to Progress and Science, it is important to understand this: True Progress cannot occur without the Scientific Process of testing ideas, comparing them against the archive of tradition, and adjusting incrementally in the direction of success. 

With that said, when we look to Washington as the sole provider of solutions, as today’s so-called “Progressives” want us to do, we forfeit the Scientific Process completely. A one-size-fits-all “solution” installed by Washington, leaves no room for creativity, no testing, no comparisons, no respect for the wisdom of tradition, and no objective advancement. Curiously, this is the opposite of Progress.

In fact, since there are no competing ideas to compare to Washington’s “solutions”, foul ideas may never be discovered. If one foul idea is installed on a nation for decades without comparison or repeal (child gender reassignment laws, in the name of equality, for example), generations of a nation’s people could be left physically and psychologically crippled. Not only is this the opposite of progress, it is also suspiciously self-destructive. How can this be?

Progress and evolution is a valiant code to live by. After all, it represents the natural and miraculous unfolding of life. Like a moth to a flame, mankind acting in the direction of Progress is an incredibly powerful force of nature…. so powerful, in fact, the word “Progress” actually becomes prime target for being hijacked. 

Whoever flies the flag of “Progress!” wields extraordinary power… for better or for worse. In the deceptive hands of the ruling class, “Progress” cloaks a campaign of control, abuse, subjugation and destruction of The Common People for the elite’s own corruptive gain. It is wise to investigate Progressive leaders carefully, for they are not as they seem.

True Champions of Progress stand behind the Constitution. 

Logic and Structure

The US Constitution is the opposite of a typical Top-Down Government. It builds a society from the ground up, instead.

The free and sovereign Individual is considered the fountainhead of divine creativity. Therefore, Law and Society is designed to flow in this order: From the Individual first, out to the Family, Community, County, State, and then Nation.

The Federal Government is only given 3 very limited powers: protect the States from harm, represent them abroad, and handle disputes between States, should they arise.

All other powers are reserved explicitly for the States or the People (Amendment X: States Rights). Under no conditions is the Federal Government involved in cultural decisions.

In fact, the Federal Government is designed to be only a silent and protective Dome over the “ecosystem” of thousands of local communities, and 50 unique States.

This protected Ecosystem sets the stage for the most diverse, creative, tolerant, cooperative, abundant, and progressive society to ever exist for mankind.

Each State maintains its own legislature, and its own Constitution. The legislature creates its Living Constitution as the blueprint to their States’ ideal Society.

Empowered with its own Constitution, each State can be totally unique. States may employ their own custom blends of socialism and capitalism if they believe it beneficial to their constituents’ objectives.

With that said, Citizens are always free to leave for another State if an experimental idea fails. The Constitution makes it safe to fail, which makes it safe to experiment with new ways of self-governance at the local, county and state level.

Each State’s “Living Constitution” can evolve with time and experience, whereas the US Constitution is not to be changed without the formal and stringent process of Amendments.

Contrary to popular belief, the cornerstone of the US Constitution is actually States Rights (Amendment X :: Local Governance), not Democracy or Separation of Powers.

Once States Rights takes effect, Democracy and Separation of Powers then applies to the Federal Government, to even further protect the Citizens from Federal abuse of power.

Three branches make up the Federal Government: Executive, Legislative, and Judicial. Separation of Powers is the main content of the body of the US Constitution, which we now will illustrate below. Thank you.



We the People of the United States, in Order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common Defense, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, we officially establish this Constitution for the United States of America.

Table of Contents

Article 1: The Legislative Branch

Section 1: The Congress
Section 2: The House of Representatives
Section 3: The Senate
Section 4: Elections and Meetings of Congress
Section 5: Rules of Procedure for Congress
Section 6: Privileges and Restrictions of Members of Congress 
Section 7: How Laws are Made
Section 8: Powers Granted to Congress
Section 9: Powers Denied to Congress
Section 10: Powers Denied to the States

Article 2: The Executive Branch

Section 1: Office of the President and Vice President 
Section 2: Powers Granted to the President
Section 3: Duties of the President
Section 4: Removal from Office

Article 3: The Judicial Branch

Section 1: Federal Courts
Section 2: Powers of the Federal Courts 
Section 3: The Crime of Treason

Article 4: Relations among the States

Section 1: Recognition by Each State of Acts of Other States 
Section 2: Rights of Citizens in Other States
Section 3: Treatment of New States and Territories
Section 4: Guarantees of the States

Article 5: Amending the Constitution

Article 6: Debts, Federal Supremacy, Oaths of Office

Article 7: Ratification of the Constitution


This section creates the body of Congress, known as the Legislative Branch.  Congress is a forum of Representatives from each State, which meets regularly in Washington. Congress has two bodies: the House of Representatives and the Senate. Together, they are responsible for making the laws.

Section 1: The Congress
        1.      Only the Congress of the United States, consisting of the Senate and the House of Representatives, is allowed to make laws.

Section 2: The House of Representatives
        1.      The House of Representatives is known as the lower house of Congress. Elected by the people of their State to serve 2 year terms.
        2.      Must be 25 years old. Must be a citizen 7 years and reside in the State for which elected.
        3.      Each state gets a variable number of Representatives based on state population. A population census is conducted every 10 years.
        4.      House of Representatives shall choose their Speaker and other Officers.
        5.      House of Representatives has the sole power of Impeachment.

Section 3: The Senate
        1.      The Senate is known as the upper house of the Congress. Elected by the people of their State to serve 6 year terms.
        2.      Must be 30 years old. Must be a citizen 9 years and reside in the State for which elected.
        3.      Each State gets only two Senators, each with only one vote.
        4.      Vice-President breaks tie votes.
        5.      The Senate shall choose other Officers.
        6.      Senate has sole power to try all impeachments.

Section 4: Elections and Meetings of Congress
        1.      Each state may establish its own methods for electing members of the Congress.
        2.      Congress must meet at least once per year. (See Amendment XX) 

Section 5: Rules of Procedure for Congress
        1.      Congress must have a minimum number of members present in order to conduct business.
        2.      Fines are given to members who do not show up. Members may be expelled with ⅔ vote from their house.
        3.      Each house must keep a journal to record proceedings and votes.
        4.      Neither house can adjourn without the permission of the other.
        5.      Neither house can meet in any other location, without permission.

Section 6: Privileges and Restrictions of Members of Congress
        1.      Members of Congress shall be paid.
        2.      They cannot be detained while traveling to and from Congress.
        3.      That they cannot hold any other office in the government while in the Congress.

Section 7: Process for Making Laws
        1.      All bills must originate in the House of Representatives, the Senate may propose amendments.
        2.      All bills must pass both houses of Congress in the exact same form.
        3.      Names of the persons voting for or against each bill are recorded in the House Journal.
        4.      Bills that pass both houses are sent to the President.
        5.      President can either sign the bill, in which case it becomes law, or he can veto.
        6.      If he vetoes a bill, it is sent back to Congress, and if both houses pass it by a two-thirds majority, the bill becomes law over the President’s veto.

Section 8: Powers Granted to Congress
        1.      Borrow money on credit 
        2.      Regulate commerce between states
        3.      Regulate commerce with other nations
        4.      Establish uniform rules of immigration and citizenship
        5.      Establish uniform laws of bankruptcy throughout US
        6.      Coin money, and regulate its value and that of foreign coin
        7.      Establish punishment for Counterfeiting
        8.      Establish the standard of weights and measures
        9.      Establish post offices and post roads
        10.     Secure copyrights and patents
        11.     Create local courts
        12.     Define and punish piracies and felonies committed on the high seas, and offenses against the law of nations
        13.     Declare war, grant letters of Marque and Reprisal and make rules concerning captures on land and water
        14.     Establish and maintain the branches of military, and the laws which govern each
        15.     Raise money (tax) to keep the military, with no money reserved for that purpose for longer than 2 years
        16.     Call forth the Militia to maintain laws, suppress insurrections and repel invasions
        17.     Train, equip and discipline and command the Military. When acting domestically, the power to appoint Officers and train soldiers is reserved for State.
18. To establish a Capital District of no more than 10 square miles, and make separate laws to govern it. The same goes for land acquired, with permission from the States, to erect Forts, Magazines, Arsenals, dock-Yards, and other needful Buildings
19. To make any laws necessary to carry out the powers listed above, and create any necessary departments and appoint any necessary officers

Section 9: Powers Denied to Congress
        1.      Cannot unlawfully detain citizens (Habeaus Corpus) except in cases of rebellion, invasion or threat to public safety.
        2.      Cannot pass laws on crimes or events that have already occurred
        3.      Cannot pass law that gives preference or punishment to one individual or group over another without a trial (bill of attainder)
        4.      No capitation or other direct tax shall be laid
        5.      Cannot tax exports of any State, and cannot prefer the commerce for one State over another
        6.      Ports cannot tax cargo traveling between states
        7.      Cannot spend money without permission, and all records must be kept
        8.      No titles of nobility shall be granted. Those in office cannot accept any present, payment, office or title of any kind from foreign states

Section 10: Powers Denied to the States
        1.      Cannot enter into treaties, alliances or federations
        2.      Cannot coin money or Issue bills of credit. 
        3.      Cannot assign criminal guilt and punishment to a party without benefit of a trial (bill of attainder)
        4.      Cannot make laws that impair the obligation of contracts
        5.      Cannot grant titles of nobility
        6.      Cannot tax imports of other states without permission of congress
        7.      Cannot impose custom duties on ships entering, leaving or staying in port
        8.      Cannot keep troops or warships in time of peace
        9.      Cannot engage in treaties with other states or foreign powers, or engage in war.


This section creates the job of President, and is known as the Executive Branch. The President is responsible for executing the laws.

Section 1: Office of the President and Vice President
        1.      President and the Vice-President are chosen at the same time.
        2.      The office of President and Vice-President is a 4 year term, 2 term maximum.
        3.      Must be born in the USA, lived in the USA for at least 14 years, and be at least 35 years old. 
        4.      Elected by members of Electoral College, proportionate to state population and voting according to State popular vote.  
        5.      Number of Electors in each State equals total number of Senators and Representative of that State. Electors cannot simultaneously hold public office.
        6.      Electors vote within their State, then sealed ballots are delivered to President of Senate (Vice President) for counting.
        7.      Electors vote on the same day in every State.
        8.      If the President is removed, resigns, is disabled or dies, the Vice President acts as President until another President is elected.
        9.      President and Vice-President can be paid, but their pay cannot change, up or down, as long as he is in office.
        10.     Must take the Presidential Oath of Office upon taking position: “I do solemnly swear that I will faithfully execute the Office of President of the United States, and will to the best of my ability, preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States.”

Section 2: Powers Granted to the President
        1.      President leads the Army and Navy
        2.      Also may lead the Militia when called upon to serve the US.
        3.      He may require written reports and opinion from the principal officers for each executive department.
        4.      He makes treaties with other nations with the advice and consent of 2/3 of the Senate.
        5.      Selects ambassadors, public ministers,  Supreme Court judges and other members of the government, with advice and consent of the Senate.
        6.      May fill up vacancies that happen during the recess of the Senate, appointments expire at the end of their next session.
        7.      May pardon criminals, except in cases of Impeachment.

Section 3: Duties of the President
        1.      Ensure the laws of the United States are properly executed.
        2.      Give a yearly “State of the Union” address.
        3.      Make recommendations to Congress.
        4.      Convene one or both houses of Congress for extraordinary events, and keep them in session as long as he sees necessary.
        5.      Meet with Ambassadors and other heads of state from other nations.
        6.      Commission all Officers of the United States.

Section 4: Removal from Office
        1.      President, Vice President and all civil officers of the US may be removed from office by trial if found guilty of treason, bribery, or other high crimes.


This section creates the Judicial System.  The Judicial System decides if a law is allowable, or if it conflicts with the Constitution.

Section 1: Federal Courts
        1.      Judicial power is given to one Supreme Court. Congress may establish inferior courts as needed.
        2.      Judges serve for life, or until they want to retire.
        3.      Judges are paid, their compensation is not diminished during their term in office.

Section 2: Powers of the Federal Courts
        1.      Decide if a law or a treaty is allowable, or if it goes against the Constitution.
        2.      Settle controversies between States.
        3.      Settle controversies between Citizens of different States.
        4.      Settle any controversy with the United States involved as a party.
        5.      Settle cases of admiralty and maritime jurisdiction (simplify)
        6.      Settle cases involving ambassadors or other public ministers.
        7.      May override lower court (appellate) State courts.
        8.      Trial by jury is guaranteed within the State where crime was committed (except the case of impeachment).

Section 3: The Crime of Treason
        1.      Waging war against the United States
        2.      Siding with enemies, or giving them aid or comfort
        3.      A conviction of Treason requires the testimony of two witnesses to the same act, or a confession in open court.
        4.      Congress may set the punishment for Treason, but it must be directed only at the guilty person and not at his or her friends or family if they were not involved in the crime. Confiscated property must be inheritable by the family after the death of the convicted Traitor.


Each State is free to exist as it wishes, with only certain restrictions listed in Article 1 Section 10. The Bill of Rights (Amendment 10: States Rights) ensures that all powers not explicitly given to the Federal Government are reserved for the State and its People.

Section 1: Recognition by Each State of Acts of Other States
        1.      All states will honor the laws of all other states.

Section 2: Rights of Citizens in Other States
        1.      Citizens of one State are treated equally and fairly like Citizens of another.
        2.      A Citizen accused of a crime in one State who flees to another will be returned for trial to the State where the crime was committed.

Section 3: Treatment of New States and Territories
        1.      New States may be admitted to the US, but no new State shall be made within existing State, joining States, or parts of States without consent of the State legislatures and US Congress.
        2.      Congress can make rules and regulations regarding Territories and other property belongings abroad, which are not restricted by this Constitution.

Section 4: Duty of Congress to the States
        1.      Guarantee a “Power by the People” government.
        2.      Protect against foreign invasion.
        3.      Protect against domestic violence at the request of the State legislature or governor.


        1.      2/3 of both Houses of Congress must propose the change, or
        2.      2/3 of the State Legislatures can propose the change.
        3.      3/4 of the States must approve for the change.


        1.      Guarantees that the Constitution and all laws and treaties of the United States to be the supreme law of the country. Superior to state laws.
        2.      Requires all officers of the United States and of the states to swear an oath of allegiance to the United States and the Constitution when taking office.
        3.      Public Office of the United States is not restricted to any religion.


        1.      Of the original 13 states in the United States, nine shall accept the Constitution for it to officially take effect.