Triune Recognition and the Supremacy Clause:
a New Interpretive Theory
When the U.S. Delegation signed the Treaty of Paris in 1783 and ended the War of Independence
they were ending a long and difficult war. With the commencement of The U.S. Constitution in
1787 and its inclusion of the Supremacy Clause, the recognition of the Trinity was incorporated
via the 1783 Treaty (Missouri v. Holland) as a Sovereign.
By invoking His Name, they are recognizing His jurisdiction over the delegation to make law. This
recognition binds the delegation to a particular Supreme Being and thus the virtue of His
governance. Thus the supremacy clause incorporates the 1783 treaty and is interpretively binding.
An oath not being a test, it does not fail to maintain binding control over the participant since there
can be no higher authority one can appeal to or be under. Thus this oath places the office holder under the Trinity via the
supremacy clause (Missouri v, Holland). The use of the bible during Washington’s Oath of office is illumined by the treaty preamble
which gives definitive embrace to the nature of federal oaths taken by office holders.
The subsequent U.S. Constitution created a tripart government of three equal branches in one
federal union. This unique system was culturally derived from Isaiah 33:22:
For the Lord is our judge,
the Lord is our lawgiver,
the Lord is our king;
it is He who will save us.