American Constitution for the United States of America

The Supreme Law of the Land


      The Iroquois Moors of North America owned large sections of land in today's New York State in the Finger Lakes region, and governed other smaller tribes from southern Canada to Virginia. Their form of government was a Republic and included a centralized federal council of executive member groups: Mohawk, Oneida, Onondaga, Seneca and Cayguga.

      The written Constitution of the Iroquois Confederacy, also known as the "Great Law of Peace" and the "Great Binding Law" (Gayanashagowa), was deeply studied by James Madison, Edmund Randolph and other European statesmen of the U.S. Continental Congress [1]. It provided the blueprint for today's American Constitution and has been referred to as one of the greatest landmarks of Moorish jurisprudence.

"Help me to save my people who have fallen from the constitutional laws of government. I am depending on your support to get them back to the constitutional fold again, that they will learn to love instead of hate, and will live according to Love, Truth, Peace, Freedom and Justice, supporting our free national constitution of the United States of America." - Prophet Noble Drew Ali (1886-1929)

      During the American Revolution (1765-1783), European-American colonists revolted against and eventually defeated the British in a series of military conflicts. [2] Moreover, they also defeated the Moors who allied with the British. As a result, the political transformation of "moor" to "negro, indian & colored" ramped up and almost erased the political identity of the indigenous population of North America, and replaced it with "negro slaves & indians" (c. 1774, Philadelphia, PA).

[1] Jensen, Merrill. The Making of the American Constitution. Princeton: D. Van Nostrand Co. Ltd., 1964
[2] The War of 1812 was a later conflict fought by the newly established United States of America against the North American colonies of Great Britain and Ireland and their Moorish allies.

Historical Background

      During the 16th and 17th centuries, indigenous Moorish tribes living on the east coast of North America developed a substantial treaty history with the colonial governments of European nations, e.g. Netherlands, France, Great Britain, etc.

      In the late 18th century, the newly formed government of the United States of America began to materially violate all former treaty obligations and developed a systematic process of "de-nationalization" of the indigenous population. This practice was primarily implemented with administrative reclassifications, i.e. "moor" to "negro, indian & colored". By administratively redefining who was a "moor" and, therefore, who could make treaty claims, state governments and the federal government could disentangle themselves from official colonial treaty relations. Dissolution of treaties was used as a means to displace "moors" reclassified as "negroes" and "indians" from their tribal lands, i.e. theft of birthright to allodial land.

      Moreover, many state governments began to re-define what it meant to be a "free citizen" in favor of the political and economic interests of European-American colonists. This included altering the education system to remove historical elements that revealed the political, social and ethnic characteristics of North America's indigenous populations. Truthful and accurate historical facts were replaced with pseudo-history including exaggerated and mythical so-called "African" slave trade migrations and other "creative fictions" to conceal national identities and the rich history of ancient America's civilizations.

Beaver Map of 1715 - Amexem

The image above is a section of a much larger map of North America. It was created by a British geographer in the early 18th century. The map text reflects a distinguished regard for the Iroquois Moors as "hearty friends" and allies against France.
From 'A New and Exact Map of the Dominions of the King of Great Britain' (1715) - Herman Moll, Geographer

Click here to see complete map


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