Thank you for your question. I am a different contributor and I look forward to working with you to provide you the information you are seeking for educational purposes only.
I am afraid that your arguments are based on the Sovereign Citizen theories that the right to travel is a Constitutional Right and that grants them the right to refuse to obtain a driver's license. I am afraid that while the right of a citizen to travel is a right, that does not mean they have a right to operate a motor vehicle on a public road without a license. Thus, while the government may not stop you from traveling on the roads or between states (as the case law these sovereign groups tout state) that does not mean someone can operate a motor vehicle (even if they are using it to travel) without a license. There has been no recent case law that has upheld these claims and held that a state law implicates the right to travel when it actually deters travel, when impeding travel is its primary objective, or when it uses a classification that serves to penalize the exercise of the right. Attorney General
of New York v. Soto-Lopez, 476 U.S. 898, 903, 106 S.Ct. 2317, 90 L.Ed.2d 899 (1986). The courts further add, the issuance of certificates for driving, which confer all the same driving privileges as driver licenses, is clearly not designed primarily to impede travel and can hardly be said to deter or penalize travel. See: League of United Latin Am. Citizens v. Bredesen, 500 F.3d 523 (6th Cir., 2007). To the extent this inconvenience of obtaining a license burdens exercise of the right to travel at all, the burden is incidental and negligible, insufficient to implicate denial of the right to travel. See Town of Southold v. Town of East Hampton, 477 F.3d 38, 54 (2d Cir.2007). The state is not forbidding you a license, it is the sovereign citizen claim they do not need to obey state or federal laws and hence a voluntary choice to try to drive without one.
I am afraid, thus, the previous expert was correct. Many people including some famous people such as Wesley Snipes have followed these sovereign citizen beliefs and have been convicted and sentenced to prison. However, the driver's license not needed to travel is a myth and it is not supported by any court including the US Supreme Court, which contrary to the arguments of sovereign citizens is still the law of the land.