Speaking of the Michael Brown Jr. Brings sorrow to the black community. Among other police killings it reminds us of what the agency’s labeled as law enforcement really means for the people of color in the black community around the country and in Missouri and reminds us why it is so easy for the police to kill Moorish men dead in the streets.
“Simply put, white cops are afraid of black men. We don’t talk about it, we pretend it doesn’t exist, we claim “color blindness,” we say white officers treat black men the same way they treat white men. But that’s a lie. In fact, the bigger, the darker the black man the greater the fear. The African-American community knows this. Hell, most whites know it. Yet, even though it’s a central, if not the defining ingredient in the makeup of police racism, white cops won’t admit it to themselves, or to others.”
― Norm Stamper,
White supremacy ideology endures in the United States. White supremacy adherents strategize on how to implement their vision of a white America. Members pledge on their membership card of the Knights Party, a Klan affiliated white supremacist group, to work for the “protection of the White race” and to advance their cause in “all areas of society, whether economic, judicial, social, educational, scientific, or political.”1 To reach all areas of society, white Attaining law enforcement positions empower white supremacists with training, weapons, and authority.4 Such empowerment poses a danger to civil society because white supremacy affirms racial inequality and the subordination of nonwhites.5 White supremacy is “an individual, group or action embodying the ideological notion of biological, genetic, intellectual or other inherent superiority of whites over other population groups.”6 White supremacists also include those who believe in white superiority, even if they are not official members of a white supremacist group.7
The case of Darren Wilson was not unique to the black experience in the United States or in any state of the union. Police has been killing men and boys of Moorish decent since slavery, different costumes same characters. But what was unique about Darren Wilson’s case? The answer is nothing. Darren Wilson’s case was not unique at all. Like most of St. Louis grand jury process the grand jury chosen to issue a choice to indict a person are unimpartial violating state and federal constitutional law. For Darren Wilson the grand jury was impartial with nine so-called whites and three blacks. Plus the disconnection between these people and people of color.Even thought the research says it is not hard wired , it is still a reality.
Also the grand jury transcripts of the Darren Wilson case which was conveniently chosen to be done by the judge. Missouri law gives the judge discretion/choice to record grand jury hearings this is not in conformity with the federal system.
Now in comparison to a recent Case Labeled State of Missouri v. Winston Clay/Maulana Al-Hasan 13SL-CR06312. Maulana Al-Hasan the moor Labeled Winston Clay joined 5 totaled cases into one cases. The moor Maulana Al-Hasan who was labeled Winston Clay an Anglo- American name given by his mother at birth in the caption. Maulana Al-Hasan is his race, religious, and name of heritage, and was labeled an alias by the colonial system. In all five cases, I repeat all five cases there where grand jury indictments, and not one grand jury transcripts in none of the cases. (I quote judge Thomas Prebil Division Four St. Louis county Circuit Court that was a special case) violating equal justice, equal protection and due process, among other laws.
Next the defendant prose referred to as Winston Clay. But is known as Maulana Al –Hasan the moor was self-reported and labeled as black by the St. Louis County police department on all paperowork and reports even though the so-called arresting officer Andrew Soll, Prosecutors office and judge new defendant was a moor. Also was preferred to as a theft by women perceived to be black on kmov channel 4 news in St. Louis Missouri. As prose defendant was denied a total of 13 different motions by Judge Thomas prebil and even thought prosecutor Nichole Frankenberg did not prove jurisdiction it was assumed by court division 4. The defendant was then pushed into trial by threat, duress, and cohesion on August 11, 2015 and found guilty of numerous counts of forgery, stealing over five hundred, attempted stealing and and trespassing. Guilty on all thirteen counts by an unimpartial petit jury.
Listen to the unimpartial and bias statements made by the lead prosecutor of St. Louis County Robert McCulloch in this interview with 550 Ktrs where he say they can make a jury pretty much get the verdict they want.
Even after verdict the prosecution introduced evidence and testimony by the detective Andrew Soll again to the grand jury stating that the defendant Maulana Al-Hasan captioned Winston Clay on all paper work by the detective and prosecution owed taxes, defendant had homes in St. Louis City and was being investigated. Detective Andrew Soll stated that Maulana Al-Hasan tried to file criminal charges and civil charges against him and other police in St. Louis County and in all his years of service no one has ever done that to him. He was doing his job but in his and other police attempt to incriminate the moor and Muslim Maulana Al-Hasan they violated numerous treaty, federal and State constitutional ,human, civil rights. During testimony the prosecutor and detective Andrew Soll and prosecuter Kelly Snyder kept referring to moors Muslim name, Moors Company which has an Islamic/Arabic name and his business activity.
The detective Andrew Soll also told the petit jury that he was paper terrorist certified by the FBI i.e. indirectly labeling the Muslim and moor Maulana Al- Hasan a terrorist in the minds of the already unimpartial petit jury verbally defaming. Why would they do this? So islamophobia was also their edge for additional evidence for a conviction of the moor. They knew that Maulana Al-Hasan the Muslim and moor tried to change his name in their system. They knew Maulana Al-Hasan tried to change his name from the Anglo-American name Winston Clay for religious and political reasons. But they choose to use this as a way to deprive the moor and his race of their treaty and civil rights by labeling the whole race Sovereign Citizens and anti-government why? (Reference Motion)
Why would the so called law enforcement disenfranchise and judicially slander a whole race and nationality of people? For the record after the new testimony of Detective Andrew Soll after the detective said defendant tried to file charges against him. After the verdict the Judge Thomas Prebil told defendant Maulana Al-Hasan that if he gets word that I defendant filed anything else against anyone in the case he will revoke the bond that was posted on behalf of defendant violating equal protection, due process, civil right saying if Maulana Al-Hasan defendant dose it its retaliation. Maulana Al- Hasan filed complaints in 2013 and 2014 against St. Louis County, St. Louis Police Department with no response. All Filed stamped three cases as Maulana Al- Hasan investigation found that they were missing in St. Louis County records one of the filed cases had evidence attached.
Other cases where filed and misfiled False imprisonment case, federal criminal cases filed for review in 21 judicial circuit court, and a criminal case the first actually filed not knowing the names if the police at the time. Not to mention the federal case that was dismissed that also slandered moors. So with all of this the moor Maulana Al- Hasan could not reopen or file any additional information and document to reopen any of these cases in fear and intimidation as his and family life was threat he would be stripped of his freedom and subjected to slave conditions. Not being able to see his family, live his life, liberty and the pursuit of property. This experience has damaged the moors reputation, broken up family and has subjected defendant moor to badges, incidents relics and vestiges of slavery.
Next The State of Missouri v Winston Clay/Maulana Al-Hasan Case exposed with evidence.