law research resources for governing your moorish american estates

moorish american national flag

restoration of consular article iii court study

“Nisi prius by Empress Sharon Tracey Gale Bey”

affidavit (n.) “written declaration upon an oath,” 1590s, from Medieval Latin affidavit, literally “he has stated on oath,” third person singular perfective of affidare “to trust; to make an oath,” from Latin ad “to” (see ad-) + fidare “to trust,” from fidus “faithful,” from PIE root *bheidh- “to trust, confide, persuade.” So called from being the first word of sworn statements. source etymonline

Bouvier law dictionary

Blacks law dictionary 2nd

Etymology dictionary

Webster’s 1828 dictionary

United States Codes

Moorish American Consulate

Enforce the Constitution org.

Treaty of Peace and Friendship

Moors Sundry Act of 1790

Class Action Lawsuit

For the Public Records Moorish American Claims & Actions

northgate moorish american government structure

order your fez and gavel

common law handbook

judge joe brown challenges fake Albion Lay Judge jurisdiction in court.

moorish american consular court action demonstration by judge light tajiri bey

governing your moorish american estates with court actions by empress light tajiri bey

writ of habeas corpus served on Albion Official.

habeas corpus (n.) writ requiring a person to be brought before a court, mid-15c., Latin, literally “(you should) have the person,” in phrase habeas corpus ad subjiciendum “produce or have the person to be subjected to (examination),” opening words of writs in 14c. Anglo-French documents to require a person to be brought before a court or judge, especially to determine if that person is being legally detained. From habeas, second person singular present subjunctive of habere “to have, to hold” (from PIE root *ghabh- “to give or receive”) + corpus “person,” literally “body” (see corporeal). In reference to more than one person, habeas corpora. source etymonline

Albion Lay Judge – A Lay Judge, sometimes called a Lay Assessor, is a person assisting a judge in a trial. Lay Judges are used in some civil law jurisdictions. Lay Judges are appointed volunteers and often require some legal instruction. However, they are not permanent officers. They attend proceedings about once a month, and often receive only nominal or “costs covered” pay. Lay Judges are usually used when the country does not have juries. Lay Judges may be randomly selected for a single trial (as jurors are), or politically appointed. In the latter case they may usually not be rejected by the prosecution, the defense, or the permanent judges. Lay Judges are similar to Magistrates of England and Wales, but Magistrates sit about twice as often. source

lay (adj.)

“uneducated, non-professional; non-clerical,” early 14c., from Old French lai “secular, not of the clergy” source etymonline

assessor (n.)

late 14c., “assistant or adviser to a judge or magistrate,” from Old French assessor “assistant judge, assessor (in court)” (12c., Modern French assesseur) and directly from Latin assessor “an assistant, aid; an assistant judge,” in Late Latin “one who assesses taxes,” literally “a sitter-by, one who sits by (another),” agent noun from past participle stem of assidere “to sit beside” (see assess). From 1610s as “one who assesses taxes.” Milton uses it in the literal Latin sense in “Paradise Lost,” calling Christ the Assessor of God’s throne. source etymonline

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