Membership Information

It costs $150.00 to join Free Enterprise Society Services and $50.00 a year thereafter to maintain membership; or, $600.00 to acquire a lifetime membership. If you do not renew your membership on a yearly basis you will have to rejoin, subject to the $150.00 Membership fee.  Membership gives you access to information about our services and your situation.  The information and opinions you receive are not, and are not to be construed as legal advice.  For legal advice please seek the services of a qualified competent attorney.  The membership gives you access to a First Amendment Organization, Free Enterprise Society Services (FESS), organized under the auspices of the First Amendment.  The First Amendment to the United States Constitution guarantees that the right of the people to peaceably assemble and exchange ideas and opinions shall not be abridged by the government.  It also guarantees that the right of the people to redress of grievance shall not be abridged.  Consult the Free Enterprise Society Services Handbook you receive upon acquiring FESS membership for more detailed information.

To view and download a membership application place your cursor on the "Membership Information" link at the top of the page.  The "Application" link will drop down.  Click on the "Application" link and the application will appear.  All you have to do is print it out, fill it in and send it to us with the membership fee.  We are waiting to welcome you as a new member of Free Enterprise Society Services.

For More Information Contact:

Free Enterprise Society Services
1175 Shaw Avenue #104
PMB 393
Clovis, California 93612-3932
Telephone Number (559) 298-0929
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.                                                                                                          (Google) Shawn O’Connor/Federal Farmer

News Flash

Uncertainties of the Income Tax
(Courts At War with Themselves)

by Larry Becraft, Attorney

For several years now, a variety of high public officials have openly declared that the federal income tax laws are incredibly complex and need to be either substantially revised or scrapped.   But after making such statements, these officials invariably fail to identify what  specific parts of  the tax laws suffer from this condition, choosing instead to conceal them. Are the objectionable parts of the federal tax code secretly and quietly discussed behind closed Congressional committee doors? If they are, why doesn't someone inform the American public of these deficiencies so that they may likewise participate in this debate? Is it possible that it is the major and not various minor features of the tax laws which are complex, even uncertain? Is it possible that these major features are so fundamentally flawed that they simply cannot be repaired? If so, what is the legal consequence of this complexity?

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