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Tyrone Eunice Bey v. Hillside Twp. Municipal Court

March 5, 2012

TYRONE EUNICE BEY, PLAINTIFF,
v.
HILLSIDE TWP. MUNICIPAL COURT, DEFENDANT.
TYRONE EUNICE BEY, PLAINTIFF,
v.
NEW JERSEY STATE POLICE AT EL.,
DEFENDANTS.



The opinion of the court was delivered by: Robert B. Kugler United States District Judge

Applies to Both Actions

MEMORANDUM OPINION AND ORDER

The above-captioned matters come before the Court upon two sets of submissions made by plaintiff designated as "Tyrone Eunice Bey"*fn1 ("Plaintiff"), and it appearing that:

1. In Bey v. Hillside Twp. Municipal Court (Burton-I), Civil Action No. 11-7343 (RBK)

(N.J.D.), Plaintiff submitted a civil complaint, see id., Docket Entry No. 1, an application to proceed in that matter in forma pauperis ("IFP"), see id, Docket Entry No. 1-1, and two exhibits, see id., Docket Entries Nos. 1-3 and 1-4. Specifically: a. Plaintiff's IFP application indicates that Plaintiff has no source of income of any kind, no private possessions and, oddly enough, even no expenses of any kind.*fn2 See id., Docket Entry No. 1-1.

b. Plaintiff's civil complaint is executed not on the pre-printed form distributed by this District; rather, it a compilation of: (a) the first page of a document generated on the basis of an on-line template disseminated by one of "Moorish" websites, as detailed infra, see Docket Entry No. 1, at 1; (b) the last page of the same, see id. at 2; (c) a copy of municipal order dated April 8, 2011, directing Plaintiff to pay $164 traffic violation penalty in monthly installments of $25, with a receipt attached suggesting that Plaintiff might have paid off $50 of that penalty, see id. at 3; (d) a copy of municipal court order suspending Plaintiff's driving license as of July 20, 2011, for non-payment of the remainder of that penalty (or for non- payment of that remainder and other penalties), see id. at 4; (e) a copy of a USPS tracking report indicating that Plaintiff send something to someone, and that something was delivered to the addressee on October 24, 2011. See id. at 5.

c. Plaintiff's first "exhibit" is another document generated on the basis of an on-line template disseminated by one of "Moorish" websites, see id., Docket Entry No. 1- 3. That document bears heading "Affidavit of Fact Writ of Precipe."*fn3 See id.

d. Plaintiff's second "exhibit" presents a compilation of a few documents generated on the bases of on-line templates disseminated by one of "Moorish" websites, see id. Docket Entry No. 1-4; that compilation includes: (a) an eight-page document purporting to operate as Plaintiff's civil complaint (that was generated on the basis of an on-line template disseminated by one of "Moorish" websites), which first page is replicated as the first page of the docket entry No. 1, see id. at 1-8; (b) a copy of a five-page document (generated on the basis of another on-line template disseminated by one of "Moorish" websites) which Plaintiff, seemingly, sent to the State's Department of Motor Vehicles in November 2011, see id. at 9-13; (c) a letter from the State's Department of Motor Vehicles to Plaintiff informing him that, in October 2011, the State referred the unpaid remainder of Plaintiff's penalties for collection to a collection agency (which were, at that point, directed to collect a total of $1,100.83), see id. at 14; and (d) a copy of a USPS tracking report indicating that Plaintiff send something to someone, and that something was delivered to the addressee on November 7, 2011. See id. at 15. This package includes a civil cover sheet naming the State's Department of Motor Vehicle and municipal court officers (who signed and mailed that court's notices to Plaintiff) as Defendants. See id., Docket Entry No. 1-2.

2. In Bey v. NJ State Police ("Burton-II"), Civil Action No. 11-7351 (RBK) (N.J.D.), Plaintiff did not submit any IFP application, cover sheet or exhibits. See, generally, id. Rather, he submitted a civil complaint which, in itself, is a compilation of the following: (a) a seven-page document purporting to operate as Plaintiff's civil complaint that was generated on the basis of the same on-line template (disseminated by one of "Moorish" websites) that was used in Burton-I, differing from the pleading in Burton-I solely by the two paragraphs composing Plaintiff's factual assertions, see id. at 1-7; (b) a copy of another municipal court order, this time dated February 2, 2011, directing Plaintiff to pay $778 penalty on the basis of another traffic violation,*fn4 see id. at 8; (c) a copy of a letter informing Plaintiff that a municipal court order suspended Plaintiff's driving license as of November 23, 2011, for non-payment of the penalties imposed by the state courts, see id. at 9; and (d) a copy of a USPS tracking report indicating that Plaintiff send something to someone, and that something was delivered to the addressee on October 26, 2011. See id. at 10-11.

3. Since all Plaintiff's submissions are either facially generated on the basis of templates disseminated by one of "Moorish" websites or, in alternative, heavily peppered with statements indicative of "Moorish" claims and resort to "Marrakush" lingo, it appears warranted to begin the Court's discussion of the two actions at bar with a brief summary of the built-in deficiencies, which necessarily plague each submission of this type.

Two concepts, which may or may not operate as interrelated, color the issues at hand. One of these concepts underlies ethnic/religious identification movement of certain groups of individuals who refer to themselves as "Moors," while the other concept provides the basis for another movement of certain groups of individuals, which frequently produces these individuals' denouncement of United States citizenship, self-declaration of other, imaginary "citizenship" and accompanying self-declaration of equally imaginary "diplomatic immunity."

[a]. Moorish Movement

In 1998, the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit -- being one of the first courts to detail the concept of Moorish movement, observed as follows:

[The Moorish Science Temple of America is a] black Islamic sect . . . . [T]hree-fourths of its temples (congregations) are inside prisons. The Moors, as adherents to the Moorish Science Temple are called, have their own version of the Koran and a list of prophets that includes, in addition to the prophets recognized by orthodox Islam, Buddha, Confucius, and the founder . . . of the Moorish Science Temple . . . . Two groups vie for leadership of the sect: one in Mt. Clemens, Michigan, headed by [someone referred to as] Grand Sheik/Moderator Brother R. Love-El, and one in St. Louis headed by [someone ...


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