Let's take this as an example: The State of Vermont says that bars within its territory may not permit smoking. (The State cannot perform its most basic functions, so it busies itself with flashy crowd-pleasers like this.) This prohibition exists despite the fact that neither the proprietor of the bar nor the patrons may have a problem with it.
In the absence of territory, the law has no effect.
The State's agents will likely try to enforce the law. I would imagine that the bar owner's PPU security will be successful in convincing the State's agents to go home without causing a scene.
"Yeah, that's a silly law anyway."
"Not to mention that you no longer have jurisdiction. There is a cost associated with not performing your assigned function, you know. Your customer is now ours. Goodbye."
And in the absence of territory (a component of the definition of a "state") the states become merely PPU's, operating on a similar moral footing with any other PPU's within the territory.
Let's do a comparison, using the State of Vermont (for no particular antagonistic reason) and United Sovereigns of America:
PPU of Vermont's Customers:
- Require permission to work.
- Require permission to travel.
- Pay yearly fees equal to income, sales, and property taxes.
- May not smoke in bars.
- May not grow the wonder crop and wonder food known as hemp.
- Get finger-fucked on demand.
- Require no man's permission to work.
- Require no man's permission to travel.
- Pay $5000 per year in fees.
- Can smoke in bars, if the proprietor permits it.
- Are free to do what they please, assuming that such action does not run counter to USA's guidelines or its Interoperability Agreements with other PPU's.
- Are free to drive a .45 round into the face of any who would finger-fuck them.
There is a cost associated with not performing your assigned function.
"Chris! This PPU scheme is unworkable! We'll have lawlessness!"
What do you think we have now?
It's a new world, everyone. Wake up, open your eyes, and move forward. Yesterday is gone.