How To Apply For An American National Passport

Empty space, drag to resize
Write your awesome label here.
Getting a USA Passport as a Constitutional Citizen and "non-citizen national"

This course outlines how to apply for a "U.S.A. Passport" (not to be confused with the term "U.S. passport") as a Constitutional Citizen.

  • How to properly fill out the passport Form DS-11 in a way that accurately reflects your nationality and political status.

  • We review the benefits of having this type of passport and the laws and other authorities that support your status and standing as an American national

  • How to prepare for and prevent various possibilities of passport denial

  • Getting on what is commonly referred to as “THE DO NOT DETAIN LIST” (this places you outside the jurisdiction of the United States federal government)


Proper Preparation Prevents Poor Performance. 
Empty space, drag to resize
Write your awesome label here.
Empty space, drag to resize
Empty space, drag to resize



The Constitution is a POLITICAL DOCUMENT. It is not a LEGAL document. Therefore it determines your POLITICAL status, but it does not determine your LEGAL/STATUTORY status. 


Nationality determines your POLITICAL STATUS. This also determines if you are the "subject" of a specific country.


DOMICILE determines your CIVIL and LEGAL and STATUTORY status, but it does not determine your POLITICAL STATUS or nationality.


Allegiance is associated with nationality, not domicile. Being that Allegiance is associated with nationality it is also a determining factor of what makes someone a "subject" of a specific country.

Make It Social! |

Get connected. We give you the value of belonging in a professional community.
Empty space, drag to resize


Let's study together while we are apart. It does not matter where you are on the planet. GET STARTED using our online study room.


Our social network is an open meeting place for reflective thinking, exchanging of knowledge, and networking between tribe members.


Don't risk the dangers of not having a proper estate in place. If you do not make your own estate plan, the State will do it for you.

Frequently asked questions

What is the difference between a “U.S. passport” and a “United States of America Passport”

Organically there is no such thing as a “U.S. passport”. All passports issued by the Dept. of State say “United States of America Passport”, and not "United States Passport". It is your public servants acting as gate keepers that would have you believe otherwise on the application form.

The root of the potential confusion is that ALL government forms presume the STATUTORY and not CONSTITUTIONAL context for terms.

What is a American National?

The statutory term "national" describes the political status of a member of a nation (e.g., The United States of America (as a political entity)).

The political status of a Union state Citizen under federal law is American “national” pursuant to 8 USC §1101(a)(21). A "national" is therefore someone owing allegiance to a "state". Meaning: "The People rather than the government who serves them. 

The civil status of an American “national” is determined relative to the United States (as a geographical entity) - the territorial division of the United States (as a political entity) where an “Act of Congress” and its promulgated statutes are territorially applicable. 

A Union state Citizen (American “national”) maintains a civil status of nonresident "alien" when domiciled and residing outside of the United States (as a geographical entity).

What is the difference between “U.S. citizen” and “State Citizen”?

There are two types of "citizens":

  • statutory "citizens" and

  • constitutional

“That there is a citizenship of the United States and citizenship of a state,...” Tashiro v. Jordan, 201 Cal. 236 (1927)

"A citizen of the United States is a citizen of the federal government ..." Kitchens v. Steele, 112 F.Supp 383

State v. Manuel, 20 NC 122: "the term 'citizen' in the United States, is analogous to the term `subject' in common law; the change of phrase has resulted from the change in government."

"Therefore, the U.S. citizens residing in one of the states of the union, are classified as property and franchises of the federal government as an "individual entity"", Wheeling Steel Corp. v. Fox, 298 U.S. 193, 80 L.Ed. 1143, 56 S.Ct. 773

A statutory citizen is described in 8 U.S.C. §1401. 
A constitutional "Citizen" is mentioned in Article I, Section 2, Clause 2 of the United States Constitution. These two types of citizens are mutually exclusive and you cannot simultaneously be both types of citizens at the same time.

We emphasize that All STATUTORY "U.S. persons", "persons", and "individuals" within the Internal Revenue Code are government instrumentalities and/or offices within the U.S. government, and not biological people. And ALL statutory statuses under federal law attach to domicile on federal territory not within the exclusive jurisdiction of any state of the Union.

Whenever people come across government forms, the nomenclature 'U.S. citizen' is often present. This can be very confusing because the Constitution capitalizes the word 'Citizen' such as in the phrase 'State Citizen' to refer to an inhabitant of a Sovereign State. However, the word 'citizen' is used to describe nationality through the Fourteenth Amendment, which is a different citizenship from State Citizenship. United States citizenship is nationality and political status - State Citizenship is inhabitancy or domicile, and thus, civil status.

The root of the potential confusion is that ALL government forms presume the STATUTORY and not CONSTITUTIONAL context for terms.

What is the difference between “United States” and The United States of America?

The confusion is exacerbated by the fact that "The United States of America" as a Nation is a political entity comprising relevant geography, its politically organized people (national body-politic), and their general government -- a sovereign nation. Colloquially called the "United States." There are two major territorial subdivisions within the nation, each of which is regarded separately under Organic Law, and consequently under federal statutes. Each of the major territorial subdivisions of the nation is referred to as the "United States," and each falls within the nation known as the United States of America - colloquially called the "United States."

“United States” is a geographical entity comprising D.C., Federal Territory and possessions -- here an Act of Congress is locally applicable.

The root of the potential confusion is quite easily understood. The nation is called the "United States," and each of its two major territorial subdivisions is called the "United States." Citizenship in terms of membership in the nation called the "United States" is obtained through the "citizenship clause" of the Fourteenth Amendment, and statutorily regarded as nationality - this commutes one's political status. Citizenship in terms of domicile within or without the boundaries of one of the major territorial subdivisions of the nation commutes one's civil status. Context, whether it is nationality or domicile, as well as which "United States" is to be regarded for the purposes of establishing each respectively is of paramount importance, as this establishes both political status and civil status.

Nationality and domicile must not be conjoined as being one-in-the-same, but regarded separately under federal law if one does not wish to surrender critical rights and legal status.

What is the benefit of getting a USA passport as a State Citizen?

This will allow you to become like one of the 144,000 people living in Nevada income tax and paperwork free. An American National Passport is one of the most powerful documents on earth, providing you with a new identity and unlimited access across borders. There is no risk to your current citizenship status as this process is legal and recognized under international law. As a State Citizen, you are entitled to opt-out of any U.S. Federal Income tax and will never be drafted into the military service. Those who have complied with this procedure would describe themselves as follows:

  • A Constitutional "Citizen" as mentioned in Article I, Section 2, Clause 2 of the United States Constitution.

  • A Constitutional "citizen of the United States" per the Fourteenth Amendment.

  • A statutory "non-citizen national" under 8 U.S.C. §1101(a)(21) and 8 U.S.C. §1452. "Subject to THE jurisdiction" of the CONSTITUTIONAL United States, meaning subject to the POLITICAL and not LEGISLATIVE jurisdiction of the Constitutional but not STATUTORY "United States".
Write your awesome label here.

     sign up for news and offers

Sign up to our newsletter 

Thank you!
  • one-click unsubscribe
  • tips, deals and offers
  • quality content
  • free courses every week
Created with