Moorish Science Temple of America Inc. Empire Nation State Government April 2023

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Prophet Noble Drew Ali traveled to see President Woodrow Wilson and there they challenged him. Drew Ali raised his right hand and light filled the room. Noble Drew Ali asked the President to teach his people, and they asked him, “Are you talking about the ‘Negroes’?” He replied, “There are no Negroes, Colored Folks, Black People, or Ethiopians! They are descendants of the Ancient Moabites, who inhabited the Northwest and Southwest Shores of Africa! I came for the flag of Our Ancient Forefathers.” The President stated, “It is not yet your time!” Ali answered, “I have been appointed in due time by Allah (Ur Ra, Heru Ur, Amen Ra) the Great God of the Universe.” One of the President’s counsels asked, “What kind of flag is your flag?” Drew Ali said, “YOU HAVE IT HIDDEN IN YOUR VAULT!” So they went to the vault room. They began to bring out all kinds of modern day flags. Ali stated, “You know it is much older than these!” They began to dig deeper and came up with a red flag and said, “This is the flag of Morocco.” The Prophet stated, “I am here for the Moorish flag, that which you called a cherry tree.” Then they dusted off an old flag that was red with a five pointed green star in the center. The President and counsel stared amazed at the exactness of the Holy Prophet. The President then said, “We have had them so long that they will not follow anyone else and to tell them would be like putting pants on a mule.” The Prophet stated, “My flock knows my voice.” After a while, he left and returned to his people.

Teachings of Noble Drew Ali

Teachings of Noble Drew Ali. pt. 2

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Moroccan Government Study

Constitution of the United States of America Article VI  

    • Overview of Article VI, Supreme Law
    • Clause 1 Obligations of New Federal Government
    • All Debts contracted and Engagements entered into, before the Adoption of this Constitution, shall be as valid against the United States under this Constitution, as under the Confederation.
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Treaty Series No. 815

Contention Regarding the Status of Aliens, Signed at Habana, February 20, 1928 56

Habana, February 20, 1928

The Governments of the Republics represented at the Sixth International Conference of American States, held in the city of Habana, Republic of Cuba, in the year 1928:

Have decided to conclude a convention for the purpose of determining the status of aliens within their respective territories and to that end have appointed the following plenipotentiaries:

[Here follows list of names of plenipotentiaries.]

Who, after depositing their full powers, which were found to be in good and due form, have agreed upon the following provisions:

Article 1

States have the right to establish by means of laws the conditions under which foreigners may enter and reside in their territory.

Article 2

Foreigners are subject as are nationals to local jurisdiction and laws, due consideration being given to the limitations expressed in conventions and treaties.

Article 3(57)

Foreigners may not be obliged to perform military service; but those foreigners who are domiciled, unless they prefer to leave the country, may be compelled, under the same conditions as nationals, to perform police, fire-protection, or militia duty for the protection of the place of their domicile against natural catastrophes or dangers not resulting from war.

Article 4(57)

Foreigners are obliged to make ordinary or extraordinary contributions, as well as forced loans, always provided that such measures apply to the population generally.

Article 5

States should extend to foreigners, domiciled or in transit through their territory, all individual guaranties extended to their own nationals, [Page 597]and the enjoyment of essential civil rights without detriment, as regards foreigners, to legal provisions governing the scope of and usages for the exercise of said rights and guaranties.

Article 6

For reasons of public order or safety, states may expel foreigners domiciled, resident, or merely in transit through their territory.

States are required to receive their nationals expelled from foreign soil who seek to enter their territory.

Article 7

Foreigners must not mix in political activities, which are the exclusive province of citizens of the country in which they happen to be; in cases of such interference, they shall be liable to the penalties established by local law.

Article 8

The present convention does not affect obligations previously undertaken by the contracting parties through international agreements.

Article 9

After being signed, the present convention shall be submitted to the ratification of the signatory states. The Government of Cuba is charged with transmitting authentic certified copies to the governments for the aforementioned purpose of ratification. The instrument of ratification shall be deposited in the archives of the Pan American Union in Washington, the Union to notify the signatory governments of said deposit. Such notification shall be considered as an exchange of ratifications. This convention shall remain open to the adherence of nonsignatory states.

In witness whereof, the aforenamed plenipotentiaries sign the present convention in Spanish, English, French, and Portuguese, in the city of Habana, the 20th day of February, 1928.

Perú: Jesús M. Salazar, Víctor M. Maúrtua, Luis Ernesto Denegri, E. Castro Oyanguren.

Uruguay: Varela, Pedro Erasmo Callorda.

Panamá: R. J. Alfaro, Eduardo Chiari.

Ecuador: Gonzalo Zaldumbide, Víctor Zevallos, C. E. Alfaro.

Mexico: Julio García, Fernando González Roa, Salvador Urrina, Aquiles Elorduy.

Salvador: J. Gustavo Guerrero, Héctor David Castro, Ed. Alvarez.

[Page 598]

Guatemala: Carlos Salazar, B. Alvarado, Luis Beltranena, J. Azurdia.

Nicaragua: Carlos Cuadro Pazos, Máximo H. Zepeda, Joaquín Gómez.

Bolivia: José Antezana, A. Costa du R.

Venezuela: Santiago Key Ayala, Francisco G. Yanes, Rafael Angel Arraiz.

Colombia: Enrique Olaya Herrera, R. Gutiérrez Lee, J. M. Yepes.

Honduras: F. Dávila, Mariano Vázquez.

Costa Rica: Ricardo Castro Beeche, J. Rafael Oreamuno, A. Tinoco Jiménez.

Chile: Alejandro Lira, Alejandro Alvarez, C. Silva Vildósola, Manuel Bianchi..

Brazil: Raúl Fernandes, Lindolfo Collor.

Argentina: Laurentino Olascoaga, Felipe A. Espil, Carlos Alberto Alcorta.

Paraguay: Lisandro Díaz León, Juan Vicente Ramírez.

Haiti: Fernando Dennis.

Dominican Republic: Fraco. J. Peynado, Tulio M. Cestero, Jacinto R. de Castro, Elías Brache, R. Pérez Alfonseca.

reservation of the delegation of the united states of america

The delegation of the United States of America signs the present convention making express reservation to Article 3 of the same, which refers to military service of foreigners in case of war.

United States of America: Charles Evans Hughes, Noble Brandon Judah, Henry P. Fletcher, Oscar W. Underwood, Morgan J. O’Brien, James Brown Scott, Ray Lyman Wilbur, Leo S. Rowe.

Cuba: Antonio S. de Bustamante, Orestes Ferrara, E. Hernandez Cartaya, Arístides de Agüero Bethencourt, M. Márquez Sterling, Néstor Carbonell.

In English, Spanish, Portuguese, and French; English text, only, printed. Ratification advised by the Senate, with exception of articles 3 and 4, Apr. 16, 1930 (legislative day of Apr. 14, 1930); ratified by the President, with exception of articles 3 and 4, May 7, 1930; ratification of the United States deposited with the Pan American Union, May 21, 1930; proclaimed by the President, June 6, 1930.↩

(57)Articles 3 and 4 excepted from ratification by the United States of America.↩

(57)Articles 3 and 4 excepted from ratification by the United States of America.

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Noble Drew Ali and Moorish Science Temple of America are de jure government for all Moroccan heirs and heiresses in northgate Amexem/America/Morocco and its citizens. Moroccans who return to the international laws for Morocco and its treaties which are the supreme law for the lands, are the ministers and consuls to enforce international law according to AA222141 (TITLE 22 FOREIGN RELATIONS AND INTERCOURSE), 1880 Treaty at Madrid (Right of Protection in Morocco), article III (courts) mentioned in the Constitution of the United States of America, the Act of Algercias, Geneva Convention and all Morocco Treaties.

this information is reported as article III court moroccan law, public notice, news, study, research and higher learning for community improvement throughout the world. te king

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