The Province of British Columbia Employment and Assistance programs only appear to address the international requirements pertaining to what support has to be available for the people living in British Columbia.
As the http://www.eia.gov.bc.ca/bcea.htm website says “The ministry has a responsibility to ensure that its limited resources go to those people who need them most. That is why applicants are expected to take advantage of all other sources of income and assets before qualifying.” That statement sounds like the applicants are in servitude to the Province of British Columbia, but that can’t be true because according to international treaties and the Constitution Act no one can be in servitude.
The first question any of these programs need to ask is, “are you a fictional person created by statute law as a class of subject known as a citizen of the Province of British Columbia?” If you are a fiction known as a citizen you do not qualify for this or any other program that only human beings, with human rights can use physically. It’s not like a fictional character actually needs an adequate standard of living for himself and his family, including adequate food, clothing and housing. Plus the enjoyment of the highest attainable standard of physical and mental health.
It also sounds like the enactments are rules and regulations being applied to profile and discriminate against the people living in British Columbia with imprescriptible rights.
It is either that or the enactments of the Province of British Columbia Government referred to on the website mentioned above never received Royal assent and are only available to classes of subjects enumerated under section 92 of the Constitution Act 1867 who reside in the Province of British Columbia.
If that is the case the Province of British Columbia Government apparently is in violation of its international treaty commitments, the Canadian Constitution, the British Columbia Constitution and is in breach of trust and in breach of duty to the people living in British Columbia.
Court order registered in the common law Superior Court of British Columbia
On Monday, February 22, 2016 an “exchange of consents” court order was registered in the Nanaimo County Courthouse regarding the Province of British Columbia Government and the affiant.
The court order was not rejected by the registrar and is therefore in good standing.
The court order was supported by an affidavit that was not rebutted in the time frame given.
The executive branch of the Province of British Columbia Government has 30 days from today Thursday, March 3, 2016 to satisfy the court order requirements.