This group is for the Murakush Amerate of Shykaakwa, non u.s. citizen Moors who are interfacing in Shykaakwa  and doing business with the State of Illinois Corporation.
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United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples

Article 13
1. Indigenous peoples have the right to revitalize, use, develop and transmit to future generations their histories, languages, oral traditions, philosophies, writing systems and literatures, and to designate and retain their own names for communities, places and persons.http://www.un.org/esa/socdev/unpfii/en/drip.html

The Circuit Court of Cook County stands as one of the largest unified court systems in the world. More than 400 judges working within the court's 14 divisions and districts serve the 5.1 million residents of Cook County.

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  • Islam very well!!
  • Very well Sultan
  • When are y'all going to establish an official murakush prescence there?
  • Y'all need to comb ILL statues when it was a colony until it became a state for any statues referencing moors for G/P.
  • Lmao
  • ILLINOIS = ALLAH KNOWS RFLMAO
  • "Illinois" is the modern spelling for the early French missionaries and explorers' name for the Illinois people, a name that was spelled in many different ways in the early records.

    The name "Illinois" has traditionally been said to mean "man" or "men" in the Miami-Illinois language, with the original iliniwek transformed via French into Illinois. However, this etymology is not supported by the Illinois language itself, in which the word for 'man' is ireniwa and plural 'men' is ireniwaki. The name Illiniwek has also been said to mean "tribe of superior men", though this is nothing more than a folk etymology. In fact the name "Illinois" derives from the Miami-Illinois verb irenwe·wa "he speaks the regular way". This was then taken into the Ojibwe language, perhaps in the Ottawa dialect, and modified into ilinwe· (pluralized as ilinwe·k). These forms were then borrowed into French, where the /we/ ending acquired the spelling -ois. The current form, Illinois, began to appear in the early 1670s. The Illinois's name for themselves, as attested in all three of the French missionary-period dictionaries of Illinois, was Inoka, of unknown meaning and unrelated to the other terms.
  • @ Zahara Dey...u mean Jean Baptiste Pointe du Sable? From the pics I've seen, dude looks like Andre 3000. lol But Good lookin on the info. I too used the E in my documents for the same reason.
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