CITES BY TOPIC:  attorney
Black's Law Dictionary, Sixth Edition, p. 1207:

attorney.  In the most general sense this term denotes an agent or substitute, or one who is appointed and authorized to act in the place or stead of another.  An agent, or one acting on behalf of another.  Sherts v. Fulton Nat. Bank of Lancaster, 342 Pa. 337, 21 A.2d 18.  In most common usage, however, unless a contrary meaning is clearly intended, this term means "attorney at law", "lawyer" or "counselor at law".

"Attorney" means attorney, professional law association, corporation, or partnership, authorized under applicable law to practice law.  Bankruptcy Code, 101.

The word "attorney" includes a party prosecuting or defending an action in person.  New York C.P.L.R. 105.

See also Attorney for government; Attorney General; Barrister; District (District attorney); House counsel; Lawyer; Prosucuting attorney; State's attorney; United States Attorney.

[Black's Law Dictionary, Sixth Edition, p. 1207]

Excerpt from Social Security: Mark of the Beast, Chapter 15 entitled "Federal Ownership of Slaves":

ATTORNEYS ARE NOT LAWYERS.An attorney is one who entraps slaves for his master. An attorney has the duty to turn your allegiance over to his lord. The word attorney comes from the word “attornment” which means to twist (no surprise here) or to turn over. This originally referred to the transfer of feudal land where the attorney is hired to make sure that all serfs turn over to the new owner and none were freed.This is the same today.Again: Ownership of slaves remains with us today. Later, I will prove that you have already been turned over to the new owners of the federal government.

Oxford English Dictionary 1999, ATTORN: “Turn over to another; transfer, assign... Transfer one’s tenancy or... homage or allegiance to another; formally acknowledge such transfer.”

Webster’s 1828 Dictionary: ATTORNMENT: “The act of a feudatory, vassal or tenant, by which he consents, upon the alienation of an estate, to receive a new lord or superior, and transfers to him his homage and service.”

I'll start out with examples of legal incapacity. Being under incapacity, you cannot speak for yourself in any legal sense and must be represented, in much the same way that parents must ratify a child's contract (more about this later). In much the same way that an attorney must represent corporations.

Your government has distinct definitions for different categories of people. Example: The US Supreme Court in Logan v. US, 12 SCt 617, 626:

"... it was decided that the word `citizen' .... was used in its political sense, and not as synonymous with `resident', `inhabitant', or `person' ..."

If you are confused by the above quoted terms, then its time to study their deceptive vocabulary.

Some people have direct allegiance similar to any enlisted military person.

Others have signed a contract that subjects them to punishment by their masters.

Still others are responsible for using a government granted status, which subjects them to an in rem jurisdiction.

Paupers (those supported at public expense), children, mentally incompetent, those who have sworn a vow of poverty. At what point does ownership of a slave begin and waiver of rights end?It is a very vague distinction.Somewhere in the gray area, you must mark your line in the sand. At what point will you divide asunder civic duty from duty to a master?At what point will you confess that you are a slave?Let's take a closer look.