You do not have to expatriate to stop being treated as a US citizen. Expatriating means dropping both ability to act as a citizen and giving up your birthright, ie nationality. Citizenship and nationality are not the same. Being a federal subject (considered a privilege) cannot be a prerequisite for exercising your human rights.
If you look below the surface, you can lean the difference between citizenship and nationality. Don’t give them BOTH up. Learn about jurisdiction. You don’t need a foreign passport to visit the place you were born, EVER.
EXPATRIATING/renouncing USC status means claiming that Washington DC bestowed all your rights upon you in the first place. This is not true. Read the Law of Nations, and Universal Declaration on Human Rights.
They can’t charge you money to stop being a federal subject— unless you really want them to.
There are two sets of rules that you have to be aware of
If you are born in the United States of America the Constitution will always allow you have access to the country. This is your Birthright. It has nothing to do with your citizenship. Citizenship came after the Constitution
There is a corporation that is called United States in District of Columbia.
If you are born in the United States of America and your mother claims you at birth you’ve become a “neutral person” of the United States of America
If your mother does not claim you at birth the corporation United States will claim you and you will become a member of the corporation, this is where you get your citizenship from.
If your name is in capital letters on your birth certificate you are a member of the corporation United States in the District of Columbia. Now you have to follow the federal laws.
As a “neutral person” of the United States of America you do not have to follow the federal law that means you do not have to pay federal tax or have a driver’s license to drive a car this is why the government does not want you to know your rights.