The SLCS.US4CC six-part formatting theory for organizing government

The founders of the United States, and subsequent generations, have only had one simple formula to organize government operations, the three branches: legislative, executive, and judicial. But the subdivision of those branches has never been formulated, and that is an obvious diversion from orderly government that alludes the attention of the keenest legal scholars, as well as, the most honorable citizens.

This publication suggests that there is at least one reliable complimentary theory for the three-part separation of government, and that the subsequent system provides for a more reliable system of checks on power, and can be replicated for all levels of government, and configurable for at least three municipal population sizes: small, standard, and large; and convertible to as many languages as possible.

In essence, the proposed theory suggests that the traditional three parts be subdivided into six parts that are in alignment with each other, and serve as the foundation of a more sophisticated system of checks and balances that previous generations of legal scholars could not construct.

People are somewhat familiar with this theory, because it is very similar to the general interrogative list of six general questions: who, what, where, when, why, and how. This list has proven to be reliable for compiling the information concerning any event. Its reliability has a root formula that was not detected until recently. The root formula is applied to format lists, and the ordering of the interrogative list in accordance with the root formula is as follows:

0. event (primary subject)

1. what happened (supporting details)

2. how did it happen (supporting details)

3. who was involved (supporting details)

4. where did it happen (supporting details)

5. why did it happen (supporting details)

6. when did it happen (supporting details)

The root formula that orders the list is designated, “standard collation theory,” and it is a base-7 outline style of semantic cues, and is presented as follows:

0. process (primary subject)

1. systems (supporting details)

2. applications (supporting details)

3. individuation (supporting details)

4. organizations (supporting details)

5. doctrinations (supporting details)

6. collations (supporting details)

The detailed explanation for the collation theory is distributed by the Secular Library in the publication of the Secular Library Classification (SLC), which challenges the qualities of the Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC) and the Library of Congress Classification (LCC).

The Secular Library Chartering System (SLCS) is derived from the same collation theory and exercises the basic legal nomenclature for the semantic cues to format the order of articles, sections, and subsections of an organizational charter:

0. sovereignty (primary subject)

1. jurisdiction (supporting details)

2. prosecution (supporting details)

3. diplomacy (supporting details)

4. commerce (supporting details)

5. trust (supporting details)

6. property (supporting details)

Upon the generational deliberation, calculations, and development, of the system of articles it was determined that the collation list of cues orders charters into a preamble and six acts of convention for ordering government:

0. Preamble

Act 1. Sovereignty

Act 2. Justice

Act 3. Liberty

Act 4. Economics

Act 5. Finance

Act 6. Documentation


000: greeting

010: reformation description

020: charter convention

030: designations

040: mission

050: citizenship

060: commemoration

I. sovereignty

100: execution

110: jurisdiction

120: prosecution

130: diplomacy

140: commerce

150: trust

160: property

II. justice

200: district security

210: district sovereignty

220: district court

230: district jurisprudence

240: district commerce

250: district trust

260: district property

III. liberty

300: executive rights

310: natural Rights

320: legal rights

330: diplomacy rights

340: organizational rights

350: exclusive rights

360: posterity rights

IV. economics

400: security

410: administration

420: court supervisors

430: senate of jurors

440: board of governors

450: league of attorneys

460: network of representatives

V. finance

500: currency

510: administration

520: courts

530: state

540: commerce

550: treasury

560: interior

VI. documentation

600: procedure law

610: sovereignty law

620: martial law

630: diplomacy law

640: commerce law

650: trust law

660: property law