Our Moorish ID’s are for members only. Once your application is processed and approved you will qualify for the opportunity to acquire our Murakush ID’s. Self-identification is a key criterion for determination of a group of peoples or an individual as indigenous. The ID’s serve various purposes for our members. They serve as primary identification for our members who are expatriated or non-U.S. citizens, and secondary identification for those of our members who are still U.S. Citizens and Citizens of other Governments. They provide Moors or Muslims with the proper identity credentials to establish contracts with foreign & domestic entities & Jurisdictions.
MOOR IDENTIFICATION CARDS
The membership credentials are:
- Murakush Baraat Card
- Murakush Identification Card
To obtain our Murakush Baraat Card, you must complete the application for membership into the Murakush Caliphate of America. Click Here to access the MCA Application. To purchase the Murakush Baraat Card, Please Click Here. We also provide Identity Cards to any Moors or Muslims in general seeking or in need of Moorish or Muslim Identification Credentials. This Murakush ID card is exclusively for Identification purposes only.
Despite the ongoing debate, the key criterion of self-identification as the expression of the right to self-determination of indigenous peoples is widely recognized today. This Card is not a license to drive or operate a motor vehicle. This card exclusively identifies the holder or possessor as a Moor and is issued by the MCA. If you are interested in purchasing the MCA Personal Identification Card, you must complete an application for personal identification Click Here.
- Second, the court reasoned, Jews were in fact considered to be a distinct race at the time of the Amendment’s ratification. Accordingly,even if the badges and incidents of slavery power only encompasses racial discrimination, the court believed that the attack at issue could be considered a badge or incident of slavery inflicted upon the victim because of his “race,” as that term would have been understood at the time the Amendment was adopted. United States of America, Appellee, v. Lemrick Nelson, Jr. and Charles Price, Also Known As Bald Black Man, Defendants-appellants, 277 F.3d 164 (2d Cir. 2002).
- The Fifth Circuit U.S. Court of Appeals found in that: Both at the time when the 13th, 14th, and 15th amendments to the Constitution of the United States were adopted, and continuing to date,members of certain religious and national origin groups were and are perceived to be distinct “races”. The words “badges” and “incidents” were originally terms of art with specific meanings tied to their historical context. See United States Of America, Plaintiff-Appellee, v. Charles Cannon; Brian Kerstetter; Michael Mclaughlin, Congressional Record, V. 150, Pt. 5, March 30, 2004 to April 19, 2004and Hate Crimes Act (Matthew Shepard Act).
- In Marrakush Soc’y v. N.J. State Police, Chief Judge Jerome B. Simandle (U.S. District Court of New Jersey stated that: “The underlying term “Moors” seemingly reflects the adherents’ interest in highlighting their actual or alleged “ancestry in ancient Moors, i.e., the seventeenth century Muslims of the Islamic Iberian Peninsula and North Africa, who were of Berber and Arab descent.” 2009 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 68057, at *4, n.1 (D.N.J. July30, 2009). This determination made by Judge Simandle was consistent with the U.S. Dictionary of Races and Peoples.
- The Moors were to be treated on a footing with other Nations.” (Moxon et al. v. The Fanny Case, No. 9,895 2 Wood. 425. District Court, D. Pennsylvania 1793 U.S. Dist. Lexis 1; 17 F. Cas. 942; 2 Pet. Adm. 309 1793).
- Convention of Madrid, 22 Stat. 817 (1880); Treaty Series 246 concluded July 8, 1880 established that residency in foreign countries does not affect Moorish Nationality.
- With regard to whether Jews, as a group, were protected by the Thirteenth Amendment, the court noted that “race” is a term of art that is not necessarily limited to its contemporary meaning. Accordingly, the court held, the fact that Jews are not currently considered to be a distinct race “does not rule out Jews from the shelter of the Thirteenth Amendment.”
- In 2014 the Law Division [Civil Division of the Superior Court of New Jersey) ruled in El Mujaddid v. Cumberland County Prosecutor’s Office, City of Vineland et. al., Superior Court of New Jersey Law Division CAM-L4514-13: “Here, assuming for the purpose of this motion, that the search warrant was constitutionally defective and that his Moorish identification documents were not per se contraband, the plaintiff may be entitled to an order requiring the return of his illegally seized items if in fact he has not recieved these items back from the prosecutor’s office.” Citing El Mujaddid v. Cumberland County Prosecutor’s Office, City of Vineland et. al., Superior Court of New Jersey Law Division CAM-L4514-13.
- “El argues that the Seizure of His Papers and Property not only violated the Fourth Amendment but also burdened his exercise of religion in violation of the First Amendment“. See United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit No. 13-3637 Aemer K. C. El [now El Aemer El Mujaddid], Appearing Jus in Rem Propria Persona Sui Juris, Appellant v. Lynn A. Wehling, et. al.,.