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News Link • Homeland Security

Department of Homeland Spying: Location: the Middle of Nowhere

• Keene Free Press

1 Comments in Response to

Comment by Ed Price
Entered on:
- Where is the Constitutional authority for government to block our rights of way with their pavement?
- What about charging us for something that hinders our rights?
- Who gets to determine that anybody**Q**s rights are less important than somebody else**Q**s privilege?
- What about the fact that the rights of way are not even marked as such so that someone wanting to use them without the state roads could do so?
- Where is the authority of governmental people to take away anybody**Q**s rights?
- Impeachment charges and the like are due against all such governmental people for acting outside of law by failing to yield the right of way to people like Lauren.

1) n. an entitlement to something, whether to concepts like justice and due process or to ownership of property or some interest in property, real or personal. These rights include: various freedoms; protection against interference with enjoyment of life and property; civil rights enjoyed by citizens such as voting and access to the courts; natural rights accepted by civilized societies; human rights to protect people throughout the world from terror, torture, barbaric practices and deprivation of civil rights and profit from their labor; and such U.S. constitutional guarantees as the right to freedoms of speech, press, religion, assembly and petition. 2) adj. just, fair, correct.

right of way
n. 1) a pathway or road with a specific description (e.g. **QQ**right to access and egress 20 feet wide along the northern line of Lot 7 of the Cobb subdivision in page 75 of maps**QQ**). 2) the right to cross property to go to and from another parcel. The right of way may be a specific grant of land or an **QQ**easement,**QQ** which is a right to pass across another**Q**s land. The mere right to cross without a specific description is a **QQ**floating**QQ** easement. Some rights of way are for limited use such as repair of electric lines or for deliveries to the back door of a store. Railroads own title to a right of way upon which to build permanent tracks. 3) in traffic ordinances, a driver is entitled to the **QQ**right of way**QQ** to proceed first ahead of other vehicles or pedestrians, depending on certain rules of the road, such as the first to reach an intersection. Failure to yield the right of way to the vehicle or person entitled to it can result in a citation and fine, to say nothing of an accident. It can also be evidence of negligence in a lawsuit for injuries suffered in an accident.

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