Mission Impossible? Abolish the U.S. Constitution…

Peace and Prosperity to Abundance Child,

I am Malakiy Ben Yisra-EL and I a am a Witchetaw Moor. I listened to the call last night and had a few questions to be posed for a future show. Many Moors claim that the Republic and the Constitution is their government. My question is what will these Moors do when the United States alters and or abolishes the constitution and creates a new one? We all know this day is coming. What is the strategy to move forward? The specific answers to the sisters questions were not answered. What some people don’t understand about Witchetaw is that we have our own Constitution and Our own Treaty. In the Witchetaw Nation, there are a Band of Moors. What Mutual exchange does the MST of A or these other organizations have? These are just some of my thoughts and concerns about the matter. You are doing a Great Work in the up-liftment of our people.

Peace and Prosperity to you and yours,

Malakiy Ben Yisra-EL

______________________________________________________________gREETINGS

Greetings Malakiy,

The U.S. is an entity ( a corporation…it always has been) that makes laws that are in harmony with the highest law of the land (their constitution/ their authority)…and some are not. No Moors signed the constitution. This translates into Moors have superior status which can be found in Article 6 of the U.S. Constitution. The Moors recognized their entities into existence and only then were they able to formulate the constitution.

The strategy moving forward should be building on our Imperial Legacy of the Empire. We need to be securing our Political status as Moors by boycotting U.S. Citizenship and all of its amenities.  Then we need to organize our specific jurisdictions (nations/ kingdoms) and create task forces join ones that are already in effect like the ones currently  involved Marrakech Process .

The Marrakech Task Forces are voluntary initiatives led by governments, which – in co-operation with various other partners from the North and the South – commit themselves to carrying out a set of concrete activities at a national or regional level that promote a shift to SCP patterns.

The Task Forces are supporting the implementation of SCP projects such as

eco-labeling in Africa;
national action plans on SCP;
developing tools and supporting capacity building in the areas of sustainable public procurement;
sustainable tourism projects;
networks on product policy to encourage more innovation in product eco-design and performance;
sharing best policy practices on energy efficiency in buildings; and
promotion of sustainable lifestyles and education.

Q :: What is a Task Force?

A Task Force is an informal group of countries and organisations coordinated by a lead country that have decided to work collaboratively on a specific issue of sustainable consumption and production (SCP) committing themselves to carrying out a concrete set of activities focused on implementation. In general, Task Forces have around 5 – 10 interested governments as members with some geographical balance. The Task Forces aim at promulgating successful national projects and best practices within the international community. Meetings and publications should not be the core output. Activities may be related to technical assistance, capacity building, transfer of technology and know-how, and even financing. There are no specific rules or obligations as these are purely voluntary initiatives.

Q :: How many Task Forces already exist?

As of August 2006, there are seven confirmed task forces on:
Sustainable Lifestyles (Sweden);
Sustainable Product Policies (United Kingdom);
Co-operation with Africa (Germany);
Sustainable Procurement (Switzerland);
Sustainable Tourism (France);
Sustainable Buildings and Construction (Finland);
Education for Sustainable Consumption (Italy).
Various other governments are developing specific terms of reference for other task forces to be launched in the future.

Q :: Who can create and lead a Task Force?
Any country interested in playing a leadership role on a certain SCP issue may do so. Responsibilities include providing funding to support activities and coordinating the involvement of other countries in the development and implementation of the projects and programmes.

Q :: How can a country start a Task Force?
Task Forces are established in co-operation with UNEP and UNDESA. A country willing to lead a Task Force expresses its interest to these UN offices and develops a proposed work programme in consultation with them. The country itself takes the lead on this but may ask UNEP or UNDESA to provide assistance and support for the development of the work plan. The lead country will then invite partners to become part of the task force, convene planning meetings and start the work.

Q :: How do the Task Forces link to the Marrakech process?
Activities carried out within the Marrakech process include:

Organizing regional consultations in all regions to promote awareness and identify priorities and needs for sustainable consumption and production;
Building regional strategies and implementation mechanisms with regional and national ownership;
Implementing concrete projects and programmes on the regional, national and local levels;
Monitoring and evaluating progress and exchanging information and experience at the international level.
The work of the Task Forces is directly aimed at item c), but can also help to achieve the other items. For that reason, the various task forces are encouraged to report to and make use of the international and regional Marrakech meetings.

Q :: How are the task forces connected to the Commission on Sustainable Development (CSD)?
Sustainable consumption and production is a cross-cutting issue for all CSD cycles, but it will also be addressed as one of the primary themes in the 2010/2011 cycle of the CSD. Additionally, task forces linked to the respective substantive themes of each CSD cycle can enrich the respective discussions with their progress achieved and lessons learned. Among the most obvious linkages in this respect are energy and industrial development in 2006/2007, agriculture and Africa in 2008/2009, transport, chemicals and waste management in 2010/2011, and forests, biodiversity and tourism in 2012/2013.

Q :: Why are the Task Forces so loosely defined?
The format is in a preliminary phase. The upcoming third international review meeting of the Marrakech process (to be held in Sweden in June 2007) will provide an occasion to evaluate the experiences of the Task Forces and progress made to date.

Q :: Can an existing initiative, such as UNEP’s Life Cycle Initiative, be considered as a Task Force?
No, the Task Forces are meant to generate extra activity, led by national initiatives. If a given country however would like to build on existing programmes, and propose and carry out additional activities, with a group of other countries involved, then that might well become a Marrakech Task Force.

Q :: How much does it cost to launch and run a Task Force?
This depends very much on the level of ambition of the lead country, on what has already been achieved, in what regions the Task Force wants to be active, etc. The terms of reference of the established Task Forces may serve as informal benchmarks.

Implementation Milestones

The first regional expert meeting in North America is planned to be held in 2008. United States and Canada have been participating in the Marrakech Process steering committee for two international expert meetings in Costa Rica and Stockholm. United States is participating in three Marrakech Task Forces: Sustainable Buildings and Constructions, Sustainable Lifestyles, and Cooperation with Africa.

These are goals and objectives for Moors NOW. We need a viable plan of action. First things first! Let US (not the U.S.) recognize who WE ARE. During the U.S. (American) Revolution, so many American ships called at the port of Tangier that the Continental Congress sought recognition from the “Emperor” of Morocco. This was accorded, in effect, in 1777, making Morocco the first country(of the Murakush Empire) to recognize the fledging “American” republic. Negotiation of a formal treaty began in 1783, and resulted in the signing in 1786 of the Moroccan-American Treaty of Friendship.This is a contract. This is law. Check out this Link.

“What some people don’t understand about Witchetaw is that we have our own Constitution and Our own Treaty.” Article 6. of the 1786 Treaty of Peace and Friendship affirms that there were other SOVEREIGN Moors that were not subject to the Sultan/ Emporer.

Article 6
If any Moor shall bring Citizens of the United States or their Effects to His Majesty, the Citizens shall immediately be set at Liberty and the Effects restored, and in like Manner, if any Moor not a Subject of these Dominions shall make Prize of any of the Citizens of America or their Effects and bring them into any of the Ports of His Majesty, they shall be immediately released, as they will then be considered as under His Majesty’s Protection.

However…to utilize such status a Moor cannot be a U.S. Citizen or a citizen of the U.S. We cannot be Black. We cannot be Indian.

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE UNITED STATES
OFFICE OF MANAGEMENT AND BUDGET
DIRECTIVE NO. 15

RACE AND ETHNIC STANDARDS FOR FEDERAL STATISTICS
AND ADMINISTRATIVE REPORTING
(as adopted on May 12, 1977)
This Directive provides standard classifications for record keeping, collection, and presentation of data on race and ethnicity in Federal program administrative reporting and statistical activities. These classifications should not be interpreted as being scientific or anthropological in nature, nor should they be viewed as determinants of eligibility for participation in any Federal program. They have been developed in response to needs expressed by both the executive branch and the Congress to provide for the collection and use of compatible, nonduplicated, exchangeable racial and ethnic data by Federal agencies.
1. Definitions

The basic racial and ethnic categories for Federal statistics and program administrative reporting are defined as follows:

American Indian or Alaskan Native. A person having origins in any of the original peoples of North America, and who maintains cultural identification through tribal affiliation or community recognition.

Witchetaw is classified as an Indian Tribe (not a Nation) subject to the United States Code. According to Federal Directive No. 15 Withetaw are classified as American Indians. You are in Witchetaw Jurisdiction. There are no articles of exemption in your Treaty and the Witchetaw Nation is not Internationally recognized.

Indians are not Internationally recognized unless they are the ones that claim India /Ancient Indus/ Hindu Kush.

USC Title 8 > Chapter 12 > Subchapter III > Part I > § 1401
The following shall be nationals and citizens of the United States at birth:
(a) a person born in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof;
(b) a person born in the United States to a member of an Indian, Eskimo, Aleutian, or other aboriginal tribe: Provided, That the granting of citizenship under this subsection shall not in any manner impair or otherwise affect the right of such person to tribal or other property

Application of treaties; exceptions Nothing in this subchapter shall be applied in contravention of the provisions of any treaty or convention to which the United States is a party and which has been ratified by the Senate before December 25, 1952: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/html/uscode08/usc_sec_08_00001489…

TITLE 25 > CHAPTER 3 > SUBCHAPTER I > § 71. Future treaties with Indian tribes
No Indian nation or tribe within the territory of the United States shall be acknowledged or recognized as an independent nation, tribe, or power with whom the United States may contract by treaty; but no obligation of any treaty lawfully made and ratified with any such Indian nation or tribe prior to March 3, 1871, shall be hereby invalidated or impaired. Such treaties, and any Executive orders and Acts of Congress under which the rights of any Indian tribe to fish are secured, shall be construed to prohibit (in addition to any other prohibition) the imposition under any law of a State or political subdivision thereof of any tax on any income derived from the exercise of rights to fish secured by such treaty, Executive order, or Act of Congress if section 7873 of title 26 does not permit a like Federal tax to be imposed on such income.

Title 25 > Chapter 3 > Subchapter I > § 72. Abrogation of treaties
Whenever the tribal organization of any Indian tribe is in actual hostility to the United States, the President is authorized, by proclamation, to declare all treaties with such tribe abrogated by such tribe if in his opinion the same can be done consistently with good faith and legal and national obligations.

Title 25 > Chapter 3 > Subchapter II > § 81 Contracts and agreements with Indian tribes
(a) Definitions
In this section:
(1) The term “Indian lands” means lands the title to which is held by the United States in trust for an Indian tribe or lands the title to which is held by an Indian tribe subject to a restriction by the United States against alienation.
(2) The term “Indian tribe” has the meaning given that term in section 450b (e) of this title.
(3) The term “Secretary” means the Secretary of the Interior.
(b) Approval
No agreement or contract with an Indian tribe that encumbers Indian lands for a period of 7 or more years shall be valid unless that agreement or contract bears the approval of the Secretary of the Interior or a designee of the Secretary.
(c) Exception
Subsection (b) of this section shall not apply to any agreement or contract that the Secretary (or a designee of the Secretary) determines is not covered under that subsection.
(d) Unapproved agreements
The Secretary (or a designee of the Secretary) shall refuse to approve an agreement or contract that is covered under subsection (b) of this section if the Secretary (or a designee of the Secretary) determines that the agreement or contract—
(1) violates Federal law; or
(2) does not include a provision that—
(A) provides for remedies in the case of a breach of the agreement or contract;
(B) references a tribal code, ordinance, or ruling of a court of competent jurisdiction that discloses the right of the Indian tribe to assert sovereign immunity as a defense in an action brought against the Indian tribe; or
(C) includes an express waiver of the right of the Indian tribe to assert sovereign immunity as a defense in an action brought against the Indian tribe (including a waiver that limits the nature of relief that may be provided or the jurisdiction of a court with respect to such an action).
(e) Regulations
Not later than 180 days after March 14, 2000, the Secretary shall issue regulations for identifying types of agreements or contracts that are not covered under subsection (b) of this section.
(f) Construction
Nothing in this section shall be construed to—
(1) require the Secretary to approve a contract for legal services by an attorney;
(2) amend or repeal the authority of the National Indian Gaming Commission under the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act (25 U.S.C. 2701 et seq.); or
(3) alter or amend any ordinance, resolution, or charter of an Indian tribe that requires approval by the Secretary of any action by that Indian tribe.

TITLE 25 > Chapter 15 > Subchapter I > § 1301Definitions
For purposes of this subchapter, the term—
(1) “Indian tribe” means any tribe, band, or other group of Indians subject to the jurisdiction of the United States and recognized as possessing powers of self-government;
(2) “powers of self-government” means and includes all governmental powers possessed by an Indian tribe, executive, legislative, and judicial, and all offices, bodies, and tribunals by and through which they are executed, including courts of Indian offenses; and means the inherent power of Indian tribes, hereby recognized and affirmed, to exercise criminal jurisdiction over all Indians;
(3) “Indian court” means any Indian tribal court or court of Indian offense; and
(4) “Indian” means any person who would be subject to the jurisdiction of the United States as an Indian under section 1153, title 18, if that person were to commit an offense listed in that section in Indian country to which that section applies.

Title 25 > Chapter 15 > Subchapter I > § 1302. Constitutional rights
No Indian tribe in exercising powers of self-government shall—
(1) make or enforce any law prohibiting the free exercise of religion, or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, or the right of the people peaceably to assemble and to petition for a redress of grievances;
(2) violate the right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects against unreasonable search and seizures, nor issue warrants, but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched and the person or thing to be seized;
(3) subject any person for the same offense to be twice put in jeopardy;
(4) compel any person in any criminal case to be a witness against himself;
(5) take any private property for a public use without just compensation;
(6) deny to any person in a criminal proceeding the right to a speedy and public trial, to be informed of the nature and cause of the accusation, to be confronted with the witnesses against him, to have compulsory process for obtaining witnesses in his favor, and at his own expense to have the assistance of counsel for his defense;
(7) require excessive bail, impose excessive fines, inflict cruel and unusual punishments, and in no event impose for conviction of any one offense any penalty or punishment greater than imprisonment for a term of one year and [1] a fine of $5,000, or both;
(8) deny to any person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of its laws or deprive any person of liberty or property without due process of law;
(9) pass any bill of attainder or ex post facto law; or
(10) deny to any person accused of an offense punishable by imprisonment the right, upon request, to a trial by jury of not less than six persons.

Title 25 > Chapter 15 > Subchapter III > § 1321Prev | Next § 1321. Assumption by State of criminal jurisdiction
(a) Consent of United States; force and effect of criminal laws
The consent of the United States is hereby given to any State not having jurisdiction over criminal offenses committed by or against Indians in the areas of Indian country situated within such State to assume, with the consent of the Indian tribe occupying the particular Indian country or part thereof which could be affected by such assumption, such measure of jurisdiction over any or all of such offenses committed within such Indian country or any part thereof as may be determined by such State to the same extent that such State has jurisdiction over any such offense committed elsewhere within the State, and the criminal laws of such State shall have the same force and effect within such Indian country or part thereof as they have elsewhere within that State.
(b) Alienation, encumbrance, taxation, and use of property; hunting, trapping, or fishing
Nothing in this section shall authorize the alienation, encumbrance, or taxation of any real or personal property, including water rights, belonging to any Indian or any Indian tribe, band, or community that is held in trust by the United States or is subject to a restriction against alienation imposed by the United States; or shall authorize regulation of the use of such property in a manner inconsistent with any Federal treaty, agreement, or statute or with any regulation made pursuant thereto; or shall deprive any Indian or any Indian tribe, band, or community of any right, privilege, or immunity afforded under Federal treaty, agreement, or statute with respect to hunting, trapping, or fishing or the control, licensing, or regulation thereof.

Title 25 > Chapter 15 > Subchapter V > § 1341§ 1341. Authorization of Secretary
(a) Revision of document on “Indian Affairs, Laws and Treaties” and treatise on “Federal Indian Laws”; compilation of official opinions; printing and republication
In order that the constitutional rights of Indians might be fully protected, the Secretary of the Interior is authorized and directed to—
(1) have the document entitled “Indian Affairs, Laws and Treaties” (Senate Document Numbered 319, volumes 1 and 2, Fifty-eighth Congress), revised and extended to include all treaties, laws, Executive orders, and regulations relating to Indian affairs in force on September 1, 1967, and to have such revised document printed at the Government Printing Office;
(2) have revised and republished the treatise entitled “Federal Indian Law”; and
(3) have prepared, to the extent determined by the Secretary of the Interior to be feasible, an accurate compilation of the official opinions, published and unpublished, of the Solicitor of the Department of the Interior relating to Indian affairs rendered by the Solicitor prior to September 1, 1967, and to have such compilation printed as a Government publication at the Government Printing Office.
(b) Current services
With respect to the document entitled “Indian Affairs, Laws and Treaties” as revised and extended in accordance with paragraph (1) of subsection (a) of this section, and the compilation prepared in accordance with paragraph (3) of such subsection, the Secretary of the Interior shall take such action as may be necessary to keep such document and compilation current on an annual basis.
(c) Authorization of appropriations
There is authorized to be appropriated for carrying out the provisions of this subchapter such sum as may be necessary.

Title 25 > Chapter 14 > Subchapter LXXXIII > § 1300lPrev | Next § 1300l. Restoration of Federal recognition, rights, and privileges
(a) Federal recognition
Notwithstanding any other provision of law, Federal recognition is hereby extended to the Tribe. Except as otherwise provided in this subchapter, all laws and regulations of general application to Indians or nations, tribes, or bands of Indians that are not inconsistent with any specific provision of this subchapter shall be applicable to the Tribe and its members.
(b) Restoration of rights and privileges
Except as provided in subsection (d) of this section, all rights and privileges of the Tribe and its members under any Federal treaty, Executive order, agreement, or statute, or under any other authority which were diminished or lost under the Act of August 18, 1958 (Public Law 85–671), are hereby restored and the provisions of such Act shall be inapplicable to the Tribe and its members after October 31, 1994.
(c) Federal services and benefits
Notwithstanding any other provision of law and without regard to the existence of a reservation, the Tribe and its members shall be eligible, on and after October 31, 1994, for all Federal services and benefits furnished to federally recognized Indian tribes or their members. In the case of Federal services available to members of federally recognized Indian tribes residing on a reservation, members of the Tribe residing in the Tribe’s service area shall be deemed to be residing on a reservation.
(d) Hunting, fishing, trapping, and water rights
Nothing in this subchapter shall expand, reduce, or affect in any manner any hunting, fishing, trapping, gathering, or water right of the Tribe and its members.
(e) Indian Reorganization Act applicability
The Act of June 18, 1934 (25 U.S.C. 461 et seq.), shall be applicable to the Tribe and its members.
(f) Certain rights not altered
Except as specifically provided in this subchapter, nothing in this subchapter shall alter any property right or obligation, any contractual right or obligation, or any obligation for taxes levied.

Title 26 > Subtitle A > Chapter 1 > Subchapter N > PART II > Subpart D > § 894Prev | Next § 894. Income affected by treaty
(a) Treaty provisions
(1) In general
The provisions of this title shall be applied to any taxpayer with due regard to any treaty obligation of the United States which applies to such taxpayer.
(2) Cross reference
For relationship between treaties and this title, see section 7852 (d).
(b) Permanent establishment in United States
For purposes of applying any exemption from, or reduction of, any tax provided by any treaty to which the United States is a party with respect to income which is not effectively connected with the conduct of a trade or business within the United States, a nonresident alien individual or a foreign corporation shall be deemed not to have a permanent establishment in the United States at any time during the taxable year. This subsection shall not apply in respect of the tax computed under section 877 (b).
(c) Denial of treaty benefits for certain payments through hybrid entities
(1) Application to certain payments
A foreign person shall not be entitled under any income tax treaty of the United States with a foreign country to any reduced rate of any withholding tax imposed by this title on an item of income derived through an entity which is treated as a partnership (or is otherwise treated as fiscally transparent) for purposes of this title if—
(A) such item is not treated for purposes of the taxation laws of such foreign country as an item of income of such person,
(B) the treaty does not contain a provision addressing the applicability of the treaty in the case of an item of income derived through a partnership, and
(C) the foreign country does not impose tax on a distribution of such item of income from such entity to such person.
(2) Regulations
The Secretary shall prescribe such regulations as may be necessary or appropriate to determine the extent to which a taxpayer to which paragraph (1) does not apply shall not be entitled to benefits under any income tax treaty of the United States with respect to any payment received by, or income attributable to any activities of, an entity organized in any jurisdiction (including the United States) that is treated as a partnership or is otherwise treated as fiscally transparent for purposes of this title (including a common investment trust under section 584, a grantor trust, or an entity that is disregarded for purposes of this title) and is treated as fiscally nontransparent for purposes of the tax laws of the jurisdiction of residence of the taxpayer.

§ 473. Application generally
The provisions of this Act shall not apply to any of the Territories, colonies, or insular possessions of the United States, except that sections 9, 10, 11, 12, and 16 [25 U.S.C. 469, 470, 471, 472, 476] shall apply to the Territory of Alaska: Provided, That sections 4, 7, 16, 17, and 18 of this Act [25 U.S.C. 464, 467, 476, 477, 478] shall not apply to the following-named Indian tribes, the members of such Indian tribes, together with members of other tribes affiliated with such named tribes located in the State of Oklahoma, as follows: Cheyenne, Arapaho, Apache, Comanche, Kiowa, Caddo, Delaware, Wichita, Osage, Kaw, Otoe, Tonkawa, Pawnee, Ponca, Shawnee, Ottawa, Quapaw, Seneca, Wyandotte, Iowa, Sac and Fox, Kickapoo, Pottawatomi, Cherokee, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Creek, and Seminole. Section 4 of this Act [25 U.S.C. 464] shall not apply to the Indians of the Klamath Reservation in Oregon.

Title 25 > Chapter 15 > Subchapter V > § 1341§ 1341. Authorization of Secretary

(a) Revision of document on “Indian Affairs, Laws and Treaties” and treatise on “Federal Indian Laws”; compilation of official opinions; printing and republication
In order that the constitutional rights of Indians might be fully protected, the Secretary of the Interior is authorized and directed to—
(1) have the document entitled “Indian Affairs, Laws and Treaties” (Senate Document Numbered 319, volumes 1 and 2, Fifty-eighth Congress), revised and extended to include all treaties, laws, Executive orders, and regulations relating to Indian affairs in force on September 1, 1967, and to have such revised document printed at the Government Printing Office;
(2) have revised and republished the treatise entitled “Federal Indian Law”; and
(3) have prepared, to the extent determined by the Secretary of the Interior to be feasible, an accurate compilation of the official opinions, published and unpublished, of the Solicitor of the Department of the Interior relating to Indian affairs rendered by the Solicitor prior to September 1, 1967, and to have such compilation printed as a Government publication at the Government Printing Office.
(b) Current services
With respect to the document entitled “Indian Affairs, Laws and Treaties” as revised and extended in accordance with paragraph (1) of subsection (a) of this section, and the compilation prepared in accordance with paragraph (3) of such subsection, the Secretary of the Interior shall take such action as may be necessary to keep such document and compilation current on an annual basis.
(c) Authorization of appropriations
There is authorized to be appropriated for carrying out the provisions of this subchapter such sum as may be necessary.

The Supreme Court has explained that “[c]ourts of law are required to interpret treaties as any other contract by giving effect to the intent of the parties as manifested by the terms thereof.” Zscher
More specifically, in Seufert Bros. v. Hoptowit et al, 193 Or 317, 322-23, 237 P2d 949 (1951), cert den, 343 US 926 (1952), the court set…

United States FOREIGN SOVEREIGN IMMUNITIES ACT OF 1976
(as amended in 1988)

1602. Findings and declaration of purpose
The Congress finds that the determination by United States courts of the claims of foreign states to immunity from the jurisdiction of such courts would serve the interests of justice and would protect the rights of both foreign states and litigants in United States courts. Under international law, states are not immune from the jurisdiction of foreign courts insofar as their commercial activities are concerned, and their commercial property may be levied upon for the satisfaction of judgments rendered against them in connection with their commercial activities. Claims of foreign states to immunity should henceforth be decided by courts of the United States and of the States in conformity with the principles set forth in this chapter.

1603. Definitions
For purposes of this chapter —

(a) A “foreign state”, except as used in section 1608 of this title, includes a political subdivision of a foreign state or an agency or instrumentality of a foreign state as defined in subsection (b).
(b) An “agency or instrumentality of a foreign state” means any entity —
(1) which is a separate legal person, corporate or otherwise, and
(2) which is an organ of a foreign state or political subdivision thereof, or a majority of whose shares or other ownership interest is owned by a foreign state or political subdivision thereof, and Witchetaw falls under the next subsection

(3) which is neither a citizen of the United States (as opposed to U.S. Citizen) as defined in section 1332(c) and (d) of this title, nor created under the laws of any third country.

TREATY CAMP HOMES, CREEK NATION WITH THE COMANCHE, WITCHITA, CHEROKEE, CREEK (MUSCOGEE), CHOCTAW, OSAGE, SENECA AND QUAPAW

AUGUST 24, 1835
Stat., 474.
Proclamation, May 1836.
Treaty with, the Comanche and Witchetaw Indians and their associated Bands. For the purpose of establishing and perpetuating peace and friendship between the United States of America and the Comanche and Witchetaw nations, and their associated bands or tribes of Indians, and between these nations or tribes, and the Cherokee Muscogee, Choctaw, Osage, Seneca and Quapaw nations or tribes of Indians, the President of the United States has, to accomplish this desirable object, and to aid therein, appointed Governor M. Stokes, M. Arbuckle Brigdi.-Genl. United States army, and F. W. Armstrong, Actg. Supdt. Western Territory, commissioners on the part of the United States; and the said Governor M. Stokes and M. Arbuckle, Brigdi. Genl. United States army, with the chiefs and representatives of the Cherokee, Muscogee, Choctaw, Osage, Seneca, and Quapaw nations or tribes of Indians, have met the chiefs, warriors, and representatives of the tribes first above named at Camp Holmes, on the eastern border of the Grand Prairie, near the Canadian river, in the Muscogee nation, and after full deliberation, the said nations or tribes have agreed with the United States, and with one another upon the following articles:

ARTICLE l. There shall be perpetual peace and friendship between all the citizens of the United States of America, and all the individuals composing the Comanche and Witchetaw nations and their associated bands or tribes of Indians, and between these nations or tribes and the Cherokee, Muscogee, Choctaw, Osage, Seneca and Quapaw nations or tribes of Indians.

ARTICLE 2. Every injury or act of hostility by one or either of the contracting parties on the other, shall be mutually forgiven and forever forgot.

ARTICLE 3. There shall be a free and friendly intercourse between all the contracting parties hereto, and it is distinctly understood and agreed by the Comanche and Witchetaw nations and their associated bands or tribes of Indians, that the citizens of the United States are freely permitted to pass and repass through their settlements or hunting ground without molestation or injury on their way to any of the provinces of the Republic of Mexico, or returning therefrom, and that each of the nations or tribes named in this article, further agree to pay the full value for any injury their people may do to the goods or property of the citizens of the United States taken or destroyed, when peaceably passing through the country they inhabit, or hunt in, or elsewhere.
And the United States hereby guaranty to any Indian or Indians of either of the said Comanche or Witchetaw nations, and their associated bands or tribes of Indians, a full indemnification for any horses or other property which may be stolen from them: Provided, that the property so stolen cannot be recovered, and that sufficient proof is produced that it was actually stolen by a citizen of the United States, and within the limits thereof.

ARTICLE 4. It is understood and agreed by all the nations or tribes of Indians parties to this treaty, that each and all of the said nations or tribes have free permission to hunt and trap in the Great Prairie west of the Cross Timber, to the western limits of the United States.

ARTICLE 5. The Comanche and Witchetaw nations and their associated bands or tribes of Indians, severally agree and bind themselves to pay full value for any injury their people may do to the goods or other property of such traders as the President of the United States may place near to their settlements or hunting ground for the purpose of trading with them.

ARTICLE 6. The Comanche and Witchetaw nations and their associated bands or tribes of Indians, agree, that in the event any of the red people belonging to the nations or tribes residing south of the Missouri river and west of the State of Missouri, not parties to this treaty, Should visit their towns or be found on their hunting ground, that they will treat them with kindness and friendship and do no injury to them in any way whatever.

ARTICLE 7. Should any difficulty hereafter unfortunately arise between any of the nations or tribe; of Indians parties hereunto, in consequence of murder, the stealing of horses, cattle, or other cause, it is agreed that the other tribes shall interpose their good offices to remove such difficulties, and also that the Government of the United States may take such measures as they may deem proper to effect the same object, and see that full justice is done to the injured party.

ARTICLE 8. It is agreed by the commissioners of the United States, that in consequence of the Comanche and Witchetaw nations and their associated bands or tribes of Indians having freely and willingly entered into this treaty, and it being the first they have made with the United States or any of the contracting parties, that they shall receive presents immediately after signing, as a donation from the United States; nothing being asked from these nations or tribes in return, except to remain at peace with the parties hereto, which their own good and that of their posterity require.

ARTICLE 9. The Commanche and Witchetaw nations and their associated bands or tribes, of Indians, agree, that their entering into this treaty shall in no respect interrupt their friendly relations with the Republic of Mexico, where they all frequently hunt and the Comanche nation principally inhabit; and it is distinctly understood that the Government of the United States desire that perfect peace shall exist between the nations or tribes named in this article and the said republic.

ARTICLE 10. This treaty shall be obligatory on the nations or tribes parties hereto from and after the date hereof’, and on the United States from and after its ratification by the Government thereof.
Done, and signed, and sealed at Camp Holmes, on the eastern border of the Grand Prairie, near the Canadian river, in the Muscogee nation, this twenty-fourth day of August, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-five, and of the independence of the United States the sixtieth.

Unlike the Treaty of Peace and Friendship where the terms for the Treaty were laid by the Empire U.S. the terms for the Camp Homes treaty was laid by the United States. It is in the treaty, that contract, the Witchetaw Moors agreed to be Indians.

All Indian Treaties are considered in law as Domestic Treaties subject to the U.S. The claim to be Witchetaw is a claim to be Indian. The claim to be Indian is a claim to be a U.S. Citizen. With that being said the Camp Homes Treaty is domestic and those Moors claiming to be Witchetaw  need to be concerned with the U.S. altering or abolishing the Constitution and not Aboriginal Indigenous Sovereign Moors of the Murakush Empire who are not subjects to the United States.

Moors have been making Treaties long before we even recognized the U.S.and will continue to do so long after the U.S. is gone. Meanwhile, Moors born in America need to be concerned with Article 6 of the Constitution and invoke their treaty protection and rights.

Peace and Abundance.



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About Abundance Child

Called and Chosen. The Emancipator.

Posted on July 21, 2009, in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink. 1 Comment.

  1. The 13th Lamurian

    The CONSTITUTION (FOR, OF) THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA is nothing more than articles of incorporation and operational bylaws in which the UNITED STATES CORPORATION operates…as a business. That is why the US is registered at the UN as a NGO – Non-Governmental Organization as well as a religious non-profit organization registered in Delaware.

    Now, if they did away with the CONSTITUTION, it would be in fact dissolving the UNITED STATES CORPORATION where they couldn’t operate at all. What has been done, the US has “rolled” all operations into the UNITED NATIONS in which the US has the lead being part of the G-7 and UN Security Council. For better management NAFTA and CAFTA is the prelude to the NORTH AMERICAN UNION; structured after the EUROPEAN UNION.

    So, how does that effect Moors (Mu’urs)? Well if your status as a “recognized” sovereign (meaning solvent), You stand outside of the Matrix; operating in your full sovereign commercial capacity. Remember “THE MATRIX”…most are trying to operate in a “quasi-sovereign” capacity within the pod – and fail. You have to leave the pod, get out of the Matrix. Once out, then you can “jack in” when you need to – from the PRIVATE SIDE – to conduct business and commerce…unhindered. That means you don’t need permission from the US to operate or conduct business anywhere in the world.

    I hope this helps…

    The 13th Lamurian

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