American Law Enforcement
In the States of America, and the United States, no branch of the government has the authority to police the statutes. That power, since it would specifically involve the rights and liberties of the people, has been reserved with the people.
The American Republics (forms of government where the people assemble and administer government by their representatives and agents) are based on individualism where everyone is equal and each individual has the inalienable right to govern his own property whether real or personal. The individual is supreme in the management of his own property, and all individuals have the right to defend those rights.
For the purposes of public property and the shared rights of all Citizens, the Citizens elect a county sheriff to represent their interests. It is the sheriffs responsibility to deal with foreigners who have been given the privilege of visiting the country, and to help the Citizens ensure that they all get an equal chance to enjoy their shared resources.
The sheriff has a direct obligation toward the people living within the county. When an individual becomes the sheriff, he takes on the special responsibility of preserving and protecting the rights, liberties, and freedoms of the American Citizens within the designated county against unlawful acts, including any unlawful act committed by public officials working in the government.
Since the sheriff is chosen through an electoral process by the local Citizens, he is the only legal form of law enforcement in the country. He is chosen at the personal level by his ability and willingness to preserve and protect the rights, liberties, and freedoms of the each Citizen. He is not part of the legislative, judicial, or executive branches of the government.
The sheriff is sworn to uphold, preserve, and defend the Constitution of the United States and the Constitution of the republic State in which his county exists. He can set up a court, empanel a jury, and can even try judges or federal officials who violate the law.
There is no lawful authority for legislatures, judges or a court, or military to direct the law enforcement activities of a county sheriff. If the sheriff fails to perform his job, the Citizens recall him and elect a competent individual.
City, state, and federal departments and agencies do not have legal authority as law enforcement, and it is a responsibility of the sheriff to make sure those departments, agencies and other government officials do not empower themselves as such.