LMAO!!! You forgot one thing, the States don't make the citizens, do they.<quoted text>
You're babbling Dufus. The 14th Amendment formalized the "National Law" described by Judge Lewis Sandford in Lynch v. Clarke and cited in numerous state and federal citizenship cases thereafter. Citizenship by birth in the country has been the law since day 1 of the republic. The underlying principle of citizenship by birth in the country is and always has been rooted in English Common Law.
Rep. John Bingham of Ohio, considered the father of the Fourteenth Amendment, confirms the understanding and construction the framers used in regards to birthright and jurisdiction while speaking on civil rights of citizens in the House on March 9, 1866:
[I] find no fault with the introductory clause [S 61 Bill], which is simply declaratory of what is written in the Constitution, that every human being born within the jurisdiction of the United States of parents not owing allegiance to any foreign sovereignty* is, in the language of your Constitution itself, a natural born citizen...
(*) supreme power or authority
"All persons born in the US and not subject to any foreign power are citizens".(Civil Rights Act of 1866)
Now where is your English common law?
Where is the answer to the question I ask you?