What Constitutes a Public Record Held in the Name of the People of South Dakota?

As more citizens of the State of South Dakota become more weary of voter fraud, and election integrity, and continue to press the government for updates, information, and public records pertaining to previously held public elections, one has to understand the process best utilized, to gain private information related to the citizens of the State of South Dakota. 
Citizens have requested Public Records be released to the public, in order to audit, and review all things related to the elections, however, one must understand what a public record is, and what it is not, first, before obtaining private information.
People have asked, why are S.D Counties suing the citizens of the State to keep secret all records of the 2020 Election. To best understand why counties are suing the citizens, one must understand the process involved in accessing such a record. 
According to South Dakota Codified Law, as adopted by the people making up the State of South Dakota, a public record is defined in part, by SDCL 1-27-1.1
Unless any other statute, ordinance, or rule expressly provides that particular information or records may not be made public, public records include all records and documents, regardless of physical form, of or belonging to this state, any county, municipality, political subdivision, or tax-supported district in this state, or any agency, branch, department, board, bureau, commission, council, subunit, or committee of any of the foregoing. Data which is a public record in its original form remains a public record when maintained in any other form. For the purposes of §§ 1-27-1 to 1-27-1.15, inclusive, a tax-supported district includes any business improvement district created pursuant to chapter 9-55. - South Dakota Codified Law, 1-27-1.1


Also defined by law, the State is sworn to protect the secrecy of any public record held by the state which contains private names, information, bank accounts, voting records, etc of private citizens.

All information listed under SDCL 1-27-1.5 may not be released to the general public, and can only be reviewed within an executive session of the South Dakota Legislature, County Commission, City Council, or any governing body upon demand for investigation, a public hearing, or any form of public request made by the people and, or their representatives.

One of your secured Bill of Rights as an American Citizen of the State of South Dakota can be reviewed by reviewing Article 6, Section 11 which reads as follows...


Search and seizure. The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures shall not be violated, and no warrant shall issue but upon probable cause supported by affidavit, particularly describing the place to be searched and the person or thing to be seized. - South Dakota Constitution, Article 6, Section 11


Because your private information related to your official residence (domicile records), your birth documents, voting registration, any certified or permitted license, certificate, or any form related to your private info, as per the State Constitution, the State is sworn to protect you.

All public records pertaining to all citizens of the state, concerning our Domiciles (residency status), Master Voting Registration Registry, and all Public Ballots containing your name, address, or any private information, are to be considered off limits to the general public. 

Not unless you have shown to a public court within this "State" that you have legal right or claim to the information, you are not privileged to obtain the information at any such time.

Because your private information related to your official residence (domicile records), your birth documents, voting registration, any certified or permitted license, certificate, or any form of record containing your name is protected by the 4th Amendment, and you have the 5th Amendment to remain silent, the South Dakota Government and any government entity under it, is therefore, sworn to defend and protect your private documents.

Because the South Dakota Secretary of State has the delegated responsibilities of managing and securing these public records as...



  1. All acts and resolutions passed by the Legislature;
  2. The journals of the Legislature;
  3. The great seal of the state;
  4. All books, records, deeds, parchments, maps, and papers required to be kept on deposit in his office pursuant to law;
  5. The enrolled copy of the Constitution.



Because of this fact, the South Dakota Government, led by the Attorney General and all of the State Attorney's of each of the 66 Counties in South Dakota are within their right to file a class action lawsuit against any person, let alone, the advocacy group wanting to uphold election integrity in order to instruct them to stop demanding what they are requesting, in turn, the court will by opinion, provide in return the proper means of reviewing the data being requested.


Because of this fact, and that we now believe the "citizens" have the right to question their government, with the intent to audit, review, and to inspect public documents, in order to hold that government accountable to our constitution, it is our belief that the people petition or lobby the South Dakota legislature to hold a public investigation or hearing by means of our Audit or Operations Committee, to discuss all public matters related to our "Electoral Process of Electing Federal, State, and Local Officials" within the boundaries of the State itself.


We believe that our only means to safeguard our electoral process is to petition the Legislature to establish a Public Hearing/investigation to discuss the following:


  • Review and Audit our Domicile list of citizens confirming their authentic and factual identities.
  • Review and Audit our Master Voter Registration Registry to confirm that no diseased or recently transferred domiciled person exists on the list, let alone does not include any duplicate in foreign states or territories.
  • Review and Audit all ballots for the 2018, 2020, and 2022 elections held in the state to check them for authentication, to ensure only real qualified voters voted, let alone the rules were followed, let alone only one vote per voter.
  • Audit and Investigate the Secretary of State Office and any related officer, deputy, review of all election workers to ensure they followed the rules, investigate the Secretary of State Office to review all, if any conducted audits, reviews of previous states of record, let alone to review whether the Secretary of State investigates other states to ensure that voters are removed, let alone domiciled surrendered, etc. 



We believe once this first step is done, then a report could be filed, and be made public, And then we can decide how best to proceed.


South Dakota Codified Law, chapter 2, subsection 6, allows for the members of the legislature, of whom are appointed to a committee to call forth a public hearing, to bring forth witnesses, government officials, officers, deputies, or any such person, in order to review, audit, and discuss the affairs of the government and duties.


Based on our research, all Voting Rights are well grounded in domicile (not residency), of which the People of the State have the ability to create such rules and codes as they wish to govern over their elections, all of which, they have put in place the Secretary of State to safeguard those rules, and of which to preserve the fairness, the sovereign ability to hold other states accountable by means of legal challenges brought forth by class action lawsuits to force other states to comply with the constitution, let alone the laws of each state.


Therefore, by calling forth a special investigation, to hold a public hearing to review the process of establishing Domiciles within the state, as well as reviewing the process of which the South Dakota Secretary of State utilizes, to oversee and govern over our master voter registration rolls, defending and protecting our free and fair elections within the state, from those Americans of whom may try to manipulate, causing fraud or abuse to occur, let alone protecting us from election schemes, allowing our representatives to review all protected documents and information within executive session, thus providing to us a report of their findings.


To be considered a qualified voter in the State of South Dakota, one must understand what places your person, your property, your land fully within the jurisdiction of the State, all of which does not mean you have to reside within the state at all. 
The South Dakota State Constitution defines "Sovereignty" as such...
"The sovereignty and jurisdiction of this state extend to all territory within its established boundaries except as to such places wherein jurisdiction is expressly ceded to the United States by the State Constitution, or wherein jurisdiction has been heretofore or may be hereafter ceded to the United States, with the consent of the people of this state, expressed by their Legislature and the consent of the United States." - Article 1 Section 1

Everything within the borders of South Dakota, from lands, real or tangible properties, to your vehicle, to your person, to your children, to all your daily commercial activity, falls under the jurisdiction of the "State" upon submitting to the state "your birthright nationalism".

Your domicile is well grounded within the "place of your birth", of which the hospital provides you a Birth Document, typically referred to as the "Certificate of Live Birth", this is the document of which your doctor provides your parents the day  you are born, it provides the names of your parents (mom and dad),  the Hospital, the Time, Place, and Manner of Your Birth, your name, hand prints, foot prints, etc. The hospital which is licensed to partake in commercial trade within the "State" you live in, submits that document to the Secretary of State to record your birth. It is kept in your State's vital records as your official "Place of Origin", the place of which you claim your "birthright" - your domicile.

According to the public laws of South Dakota - you are to submit your official person to the State  by your 18th Birthday of which you become a American Citizen of the State itself, the state then provides you "Birth Certificate" a legal document of which presents lawful evidence of your "citizenship" status as an American Citizen of the State of South Dakota.

The status of being a citizen becomes your membership in a community of whom you place your domicile within, and determines the quality of an individual's response to membership in a community to which that citizen owes his allegiance to.

You may only have one "Domicile" at one time, and that means you are an American Citizen of South Dakota less you legally, lawfully willfully transfer it from one state to another State.
In South Dakota - any such American may claim Domicile in South Dakota so long as he or she fulfills the following... 
  1. Present Evidence of a Receipt of Payment from a Hotel, Campground, or Apartment for no less than twenty-four hours;
  2. Obtain a South Dakota Driver License allowing such American the right to drive on South Dakota public roads of which the American pays a tax;
  3. Obtain Automobile Insurance, and Health Insurance within the State of South Dakota thus proclaiming South Dakota as 'the' main place of residence;
  4. Establish an Official Legal Bank Account or Trust within the State of South Dakota, thus making the state the main source of all Gross Income being deposited from all such activities;
  5. To become a Registered Voter of the State of South Dakota, any such American shall become a registered voter no less than fifteen days prior any state or local election;
  6. All Such Americans must fully transfer all legal documents, papers, official seals and oaths to the Secretary of State of who is tasked with protecting such matters of interest of vital records. 
Because the Supreme Court has ruled, based on Dunn v. Blumstein, 405 U.S. 330 (1972) - the court ruled against the Tennessee law that required a newly placed resident of the state to establish 1 year, 3 month residency prior to a state or local election, all of which the court made the following assertions. 

(a) Since the requirements deny some citizens the right to vote, "the Court must determine whether the exclusions are necessary to promote a compelling state interest." Kramer v. Union Free School District, 395 U. S. 621395 U. S. 627 (emphasis added). Pp. 405 U. S. 336-337.

(b) Absent a compelling state interest, Tennessee may not burden the right to travel by penalizing those bona fide residents who have recently traveled from one jurisdiction to another. Pp. 405 U. S. 338-342.

(c) period of 30 days appears to be ample to complete whatever administrative tasks are needed to prevent fraud and insure the purity of the ballot box. Pp. 405 U. S. 345-349.

(d) Since there are adequate means of ascertaining bona fide residence on an individualized basis, the State may not conclusively presumed nonresidence from failure to satisfy the waiting period requirements of durational residence laws. Pp. 405 U. S. 349-354.

(e) Tennessee has not established a sufficient relationship between its interest in an informed electorate and the fixed durational residency requirements. Pp. 405 U. S. 354-360.

Mr Justice Marshal delivered his opinion as mentioned below; 
Various Tennessee public officials (hereinafter Tennessee) appeal from a decision by a three-judge federal court holding that Tennessee's durational residence requirements for voting violate the Equal Protection Clause of the United States Constitution. The issue arises in a class action for declaratory and injunctive relief brought by appellee James Blumstein. Blumstein moved to Tennessee on June 12, 1970, to begin employment as an assistant professor of law at Vanderbilt University in Nashville. With an eye toward voting in the upcoming August and November elections, he attempted to register to vote on July 1, 1970. The county registrar refused to register him, on the ground that Tennessee law authorizes the registration of only those persons who, at the time of the next election, will have been residents of the State for a year and residents of the county for three months.
What the Supreme Court has said is that "States" cannot restrict to Americans such voting restrictions that it limits the ability of any such American the right to freely travel the 50 United State's at any cost. 
While a "State" may have the right to protect and defend its interests as noted in (A) above, but as noted in (B) - it may not restrict an Americans right to travel freely, picking up and changing his or her place of residence, nor restrict an American's residence to any number of states of which that American has the right to conduct his or her affairs, while the court honored the right of the state to set a 10, 15, 20, 30, or 45 day for example period of of time to cut off voting registrations as cited under (C) above, this is allowed by any State to determine the facts of such American establishing "domicile" within that state, and under (D) the court has ruled that the voter registration due date prior an election is adequate time to determine such domicile. 
While the Court has ruled that the "State" cannot restrict residency requirements on any American, the "State" can in fact establish criteria in determining a person's Domicile of which any such American can only have one such place at one time. Domiciles and Residency are two distinct proponents of interest in a "Free State".
A "State" is defined as such, a nation or territory, of free persons considered as an organized political community under one government of which is provided by, or concerned with the civil government of a country.
So, where Americans wish to investigate, audit, and review all public records of their elections, they must go through the proper channels to gain any such private name, address, information, related to all "public matters" of their election.