Dallas Police Officer Impersonated
ATF to Illegally arrest Dallas Rapper

For over five years Texas law enforcement agencies have suppressed the case of Jayson Moore from the public which if exposed, would reveal use of false warrants and counterfeit indictments.

Dallas Police Gang Unit Detective Jabari Howard

Dallas Police Department

Published By: News Desk
at 12:00 p.m. January 29, 2021


DALLAS, TEXAS — A Texas family's fight to bring Dallas Police Officer Jabari Howard to justice became more difficult as law enforcement agencies unite to legitimize a false arrest made by Howard to prevent public backlash. However, the Berring Family appears undeterred from their determination to bring Officer Howard to justice for crimes he's accused of committing against Jayson Moore, who is a third generation family member of the religious and pro-military African American family. Jayson Moore is also a former Dallas Rapper known as "Jay Mafia", who once built himself a significant fan base from his singles "Bottom of Da Strap" and "Ayyye", which featured Louisiana native Lil Boosie and was released in 2010 through his independent label Outbreak Records.

Federal court records show Moore was falsely arrested for illegally possessing firearms by Howard and two other Dallas Gang Unit Officers who impersonated ATF agents to make the false arrest. Howard is accused by the Berring Family of orchestrating the arrest as revenge for Moore's ex-Girlfriend Jamila Boyd, whose mother is a former Dallas Police Officer and friend to Detective Howard. The court records also show that Howard had Dallas County Judge Stephanie Mitchell Huff, who had previously worked with Howard as a Gang Unit prosecutor, assist him in making two fraudulent search warrants against Moore by using false case numbers. Unfortunately for Moore and his family holding Officer Howard and Judge Huff accountable seems unlikely, as they are supported by prosecutors and U.S. District Judge Sam A. Lindsay, who insists there is nothing wrong in Moore's prosecution despite counterfeit Arizona indictments and overwhelming evidence of corruption and judicial cover-ups.

Jamila Verna Boyd shinette johnson @entyceent entyce

Jamila "Entyce" Boyd (Left)
Officer Shinette Johnson (Middle/Right)


Meeting with Moore's ex

Howard began setting his sights to place Moore in trouble with law enforcement in July of 2015, after having a meeting at a restaurant with Moore's ex-girlfriend Jamila Boyd, who according to Moore, was angry at him and looking to place him in trouble with law enforcement after a non-amicable ending to their relationship. In court testimony Howard would confirm the meeting took place between him and Boyd at a restaurant in July of 2015, as well as previously knowing her mother for several years, who is former Dallas Police Officer Shinette Johnson and the person that Moore's family believes to have arranged the meeting between Boyd and Howard to discuss unlawfully placing Moore in trouble with law enforcement.

Howard is a Dallas Police Gang Unit Detective and task force officer with the Texas Violent Gang Task Force where he was appointed by Texas Governor Greg Abbott on behalf of the State of Texas. Despite Texas law enforcement agencies posting to several internet blogs and sites attempting to legitimize Howard as a Task Force Officer for the ATF, Governor Abbott is a Governor for the State of Texas, therefore Howard's Texas deputization by Abbott is under the authority of the State of Texas, and not a federal appointment to the ATF. As a Dallas Gang Unit Detective and task force officer under a state deputization, unless proven otherwise, Howard did not have any federal jurisdiction to arrest Moore outside of the city limits of Dallas, much less in his upscale Las Colinas neighborhood of Irving, Texas. Based on this reason Moore's family believes Howard visited the Irving Police Department where he requested the help of Irving Vice Detective Jimmy Roderick Henderson, after making a claim that Moore had trafficked Jamila Boyd, a fellow police officer's daughter, who Howard claimed was being forced by Moore to work at DG's Gentlemen's Club for profit. Henderson arranged an interview with Boyd where he would not only learn that Boyd was voluntarily working as an exotic dancer at DG's Gentlemen's club under her stage name "Entyce", but was also driving a brand new convertible Mercedes Benz which she had purchased under her name during her relationship with Moore. Boyd was unable to show Henderson any evidence showing Moore to have committed a crime, particularly for one as serious of an accusation as trafficking, and Henderson did not file a police report nor document the interview, which has been confirmed by The Fed Tribune to not be on file with the Irving Police Department or any other law enforcement agency.

JAY MAFIA "I Do This"(YouTube)


A burglary that never happened

In a second attempt to place Moore in trouble with law enforcement, On July 31, 2015, Boyd and her new boyfriend Terence Lampkins contacted the Irving Police Department and accused Moore of breaking into her home and stealing her Springfield 40 caliber pistol as well as several other high end designer’s items of which Boyd claimed was given to her by Moore as gifts. However, burglary Detective Robert McMahan of the Irving Police Department wrote a report where he confirmed that on July 31st, the night of the reported burglary, Moore had posted on his instagram account a video of himself driving through downtown Atlanta, Georgia where he stated that he was on his way to New York City. In the following days Moore posted several other videos in several different cities consistent with traveling to New York, which even included a stop in Washington D.C. on August 2, 2015. After confirming Moore to have been out of town at the time of the reported burglary, Detective McMahan cleared Moore as a suspect, as he was out of state and could not have possibly burglarized Boyd's home as she had falsely reported to the Irving Police Department.

Unauthorized firearms seizure without a warrant

In an extrodinarily detailed account from Moore's defense in court filings, Moore outlined how as part of closing his burglary investigation, Detective McMahan checked "Leads Online", which is an investigative database that tracks pawnshop transactions and is commonly used to recover stolen items in burglary cases. According to federal court records and police testimony, during his search of the "Leads Online" database, Detective McMahan discovered firearms had recently been entered into the system under Moore's name by Lone Star Pawnshop, which is located in Irving, Texas. In court testimony Irving Vice Detective Jimmy Henderson testified that he obtained this information from McMahan and verbally shared it with Detective Jabari Howard of the Dallas Police Department whom he knew believed Moore to be a felon, and was looking to build a case against him. Despite Howard and Henderson working in their official capacities as local police officers, the two men visited Lone Star Pawnshop where court records show they presented themselves as federal ATF agents that were working on behalf of the Department of Justice, and afterwards made a warrantless seizure of the firearms that were allegedly pawned under Moore's name, after Pawnshop employee Charles Reyna advised the officers that Moore and a woman had brought the guns into the pawnshop to be pawned.

jay mafia black chevy Chevrolet tahoe

ABOVE: Moore's Black Chevrolet Tahoe that was spotted exiting a Walmart parking lot by Irving Police Detective Jimmy Henderson prior to him being arrested.


Moore's false arrest

On October 29, 2015, nearly two months after seizing firearms from Lone Star Pawn, Detective Henderson wrote a brief report on how he spotted Moore's black Chevrolet Tahoe exiting a Walmart parking lot in his Las Colinas neighborhood, and requested nearby patrol officers stop his vehicle in traffic on suspicion of him having a federal ATF warrant out for his arrest. According to court documents, the Irving Police Officers conducted the traffic stop on Moore at gun point as requested by Henderson, who insisted to the officers that Moore had an outstanding federal warrant for his arrest despite not actually having a warrant in his possession. According to documents filed by Moore's defense, when the Irving Police Officers contacted the National Crime Information Center (NCIC) to confirm if Moore had a federal warrant for his arrest, the officers were advised that no federal warrant for Moore's arrest existed in their national NCIC database. The Fed Tribune has since confirmed Moore's claims as factual, which through an independent investigation of our own, The Fed Tribune was able to confirm that there was no outstanding warrant for Moore in any law enforcement database at the time of his arrest. Despite the Irving Police Officers not having a warrant for Moore's arrest in their possession and confirming with the NCIC that he did not have an outstanding federal warrant, Moore was still ordered to be placed under arrest by Henderson for having the unconfirmed warrant, after which he was transported to the Irving City Jail where court records indicate that it was confirmed for a second time that he did not have a warrant for his arrest. Irving City Jail Supervisor Shari Harding was questioned in court in regards to Moore being arrested and detained despite there being no federal warrant for his arrest in the NCIC database. “It is not our or my concern whether there is a valid warrant. It is an agent issue picking up that prisoner” said Harding in court, as she dismissed responsibility for Moore's unlawful arrest.


Moore's NCIC Criminal History was falsified by the Irving Police Department to show that he was arrested on October 29, 2015 for Disturbing
the Public Peace after being falsely arrested on a federal warrant that didn't exist in the NCIC database.


Irving Police falsify Moore's Criminal History

Instead of immediately releasing Moore from custody, according to court documents, the Irving Police Department falsified Moore's criminal history to conceal the origins of his false arrest. Federal court records show that Irving Police reported to the National Crime Information Center (NCIC) that Moore was arrested on October 29, 2015 for disturbing the Public Peace which is a Class C misdemeanor offense that Moore never committed prior to his arrest. Detective Henderson, who ordered Moore to be arrested on October 29, 2015, testified in court concerning the false charge. "I don't have the slightest clue what the disturbing the public peace is all about," said Henderson during his testimony in court. Henderson also testified at the same hearing that he did not actually see a warrant for Moore's arrest prior to ordering him to be arrested, and only believed a federal warrant existed for Moore after being verbally told that it did by Detective Jabari Howard.

Jabari Demaun Howard (Left)
Barrett K. Nelson (Middle)
Sergeant Robert Proctor (Right)


Dallas Police Gang Unit Impersonate ATF

After falsifying his criminal history, Irving Police turned custody of Moore over to three men who arrived to the Irving City Jail dressed in full ATF apparel and presenting themselves as working on behalf of the ATF and the United States Government. According to federal court records and testimony, it was later revealed that the three men were not ATF Agents at all, but were in fact Dallas Police Gang Unit Officers: Jabari Howard, Barret K. Nelson, and Sergeant Robert Proctor, who were all on duty as Dallas Police Officers working on behalf of the Dallas Police Department, and far outside of the boundaries of their city limits and their assigned southern Dallas posts. During his testimony in court, Howard brazenly testified how he was able to gain custody of Moore from the Irving Police Department without showing any documentation giving him the authority to do so. "I did not have any physical documentation in my possession for Mr. Jayson Howard Moore", Howard said during testimony when asked if he presented a warrant to gain custody of Moore at the Irving City Jail. Howard also testified that he seized firearms from Lone Star Pawn with Special Agent Tonya English of the ATF, which was an agent who Moore's defense claims was a part of the Fast and Furious Scandal of 2011, and could not have possibly been present at Lone Star Pawn when the firearms was seized. During the Fast and Furious investigation Special Agent Tonya English became embroiled in the government scandal when she sent an email to her supervisors David Voth and Hope MacCallister, asking them to “not release any information” on the Fast and Furious connection to the murder of Mario Gonzalez, the brother of then-Mexican prosecutor Patricia Gonzalez. In a later hearing Detective Henderson testified that he was in fact with Detective Jabari Howard on the day the firearms at Lone Star Pawn were seized, and does not recall any other officer being present during the firearms seizure.


"Without being convicted of a crime, I was placed in a 6x10 prison cell on 24 hour lock down in a dark area of the federal prison where John Gotti took his last breath. I was a prisoner of war in my own country. Right here in America."

Jayson Howard Moore
On being sent to a federal prison
by Judge Lindsay after accusing prosecutors of misconduct


Counterfeit warrants, involuntary insanity defense, and buried in federal prison

After the Dallas Gang Unit Officers gained custody of Moore, according to court records and testimony, the officers delivered Moore to the Earle Cabell Federal Court building in downtown Dallas where Howard had assistant U.S. Attorney Cara Foos Pierce file a motion in federal court to detain Moore for being a Felon In Possession of a Firearm. Due to Moore never being arrested nor found with firearms in his possession, the original indictment stated the exact dates Moore was believed to have unlawfully possessed a firearm was unknown. Once in federal custody Moore began filing numerous letters with the court alleging Howard to have unlawfully arrested him, and hired the law firm of Richard McConathy to represent him in the case. According to Moore once McConathy discovered the immense corruption in the case implicating attorneys and judges in criminal acts, McConathy advised him in private that a lot of people could be fired because of the case, and requested in court to remove himself as Moore's defense counsel, which was granted by a magistrate judge.


Judge Huff signed two counterfeit search warrants for Howard under false Case Number 252541-2015 so Howard could unlawfully search Moore's cell phone.


After Moore was successfully detained in federal custody, Howard visited then recently elected Dallas County Judge Stephanie Mitchell Huff, who had previously worked with Howard as a Gang Unit Prosecutor. Officer Howard had Judge Huff sign two counterfeit search warrants under a false case number so that Howard could unlawfully search and seize Moore's cellular phone. The search warrants were never filed on public record with the clerk of the court as required by Texas law, and the case numbers Officer Howard included in the search warrants do not appear anywhere in the Dallas County Criminal Court Database. In November of 2019 Judge Huff wrote a notarized affidavit to the federal courts where she claimed to have signed both warrants in the year 2015 for a case titled State of Texas v.s. Jayson Howard Moore. However, The Fed Tribune has confirmed that Moore has never had any pending cases in Judge Stephanie Huff's court, and the year and case title which she cited in her letter to the federal courts does not exist in the Dallas County Criminal Court Database.

Judge Huff committed perjury when she falsely stated in a notarized affidavit that
she signed two search warrants for Moore in Case No.252541-2015 Texas vs Moore.
The case number is false and Texas vs Moore never existed in her court room.


After Moore's paid attorney Richard McConathy was removed as his defense counsel on his case, the court appointed private CJA attorney Christopher Lewis, of then Crain Lewis Brogdon LLC, to represent Moore in court. According to Moore, Lewis made it very difficult to communicate with him, and when Moore advised Lewis of the illegality of his arrest, Lewis was not interested in listening to any issues concerning corruption in his case. "I told him that all he had to do was check my NCIC criminal history and he would find out that no warrant existed for my arrest", Moore said in an interview. "I showed him the blank paper they were saying was my arrest warrant and pointed out that it had absolutely no description of any person to be seized, and that still wasn't enough, he just wasn't interested in any facts that would prove my complaints to be true", Moore said of Lewis. Despite Moore having no history of mental illness and being articulate and intelligent, Lewis filed a motion in court claiming that Moore was suffering from a mental illness, which according to Moore, was done without his knowledge or consent. Despite Moore filing numerous letters to the court rejecting Lewis' insanity defense strategy and demanding his right to a jury trial, District Judge Sam Lindsay ruled Moore was incompetent to stand trial and ordered he be sent to a medical facility in Springfield, Missouri for mental health treatment which Moore fervently claims he's never needed. "They kept looking for ways to delay the case and cast doubt on my credibility because they knew it was corrupt and I wouldn't be quiet about it", Moore explained. During his time at Springfield's medical facility for federal prisoners, Moore claims he was refused visitation and phone calls to his family, and was kept in a 6x10 prison cell on 24 hour lockdown without any human contact to anyone including family and friends. Moore compared his experience to being a prisoner of war in his own country, and expressed a belief that the purpose for burying him in solitary confinement was so that he could not seek out help for what he believes were crimes being committed against him. "Without being convicted of a crime, I was placed in a 6x10 prison cell on 24-hour lock down in a dark area of the federal prison where John Gotti took his last breath. I was a prisoner of war in my own country. Right here in America", Moore said in a 2019 Facebook post. In 2002 John Gotti, the boss of the New York Gambino crime family, died at the same Springfield Prison, which Moore was sent to, after losing his battle to cancer. Moore's aunt June Berring-Latson supports Moore's version of what happened. She too stated that the family could not find Moore in any facility and when they called to inquire Moore's whereabouts, he was not in the system and it was as if he "no longer existed". In addition to these claims Moore stated that while he was buried in jail his court appointed attorney Christopher Lewis, who requested the court involuntarily send Moore to mental health treatment, did not communicate with him nor his family for over two years while he was in custody.

Dallas Morning News reports false child pornography charge

After filing a complaint with the Fifth Circuit against U.S. District Judge Sam Lindsay accusing him of intentionally mishandling the case, two weeks later Lindsay ruled Moore competent to stand trial. Just hours after the ruling was filed in court, staff writer Kevin Krause of the Dallas Morning News published an article with several inaccuracies about Moore's case which Moore claims are not true and was done on purpose. Moore accuses staff writer Kevin Krause of intentionally writing falsehoods in the article which he knew were false, such as the title of the article itself which claimed Jay Mafia music videos led to his arrest which Moore disputes, as music videos had absolutely nothing to do with his case nor was it the reason he was arrested. Moore also claims that Krause continuously and falsely accused him of being a "Crip gang banger" in his article despite him being a legitimate entrepreneur at the time of his arrest, that "drove a Mercedes, had an American Express card in his wallet", and had an "office at the Urban Towers" in his upscale community of Las Colinas which he contends is a "far cry" from the description of a "Crip gang banger". As a rebuttal to Krause's gang banger accusation, Moore stated that he no longer uses his childhood nickname Jay Mafia and is a "grown man" that has not been a part of his childhood street gang, "Lagow Park Gangstas", since he was 19 years old during his upbringing in South Dallas, which was nearly 20 years prior to Krause publishing his article with the Dallas Morning News. Moore also claims that he never was under investigation for any sex trafficking offense as was written in the article, nor is there any police report in existence with any law enforcement agency ever accusing him of sex trafficking. Moore believes that Krause's article was malicious and published with the intent to smear his name to help the prosecutors, so that people would not take his claims of judicial and law enforcement misconduct seriously. To support his claims, Moore points out that Krause's article was initially written and published on February 23, 2018, and stated that he had been ruled competent for trial, which was information that was sealed from the public and had just been filed in the court only hours before Krause published his article with the Dallas Morning News. According to Moore, the only people that had access to that particular information at the time Krause published his article was his defense and prosecution for the government, therefore, Moore believes Krause obtained the sealed information from the prosecutors in order to write his article. Which was information that he couldn't have gotten anywhere else.

In a 2019 recorded phone call, Moore outlined to staff writer Kevin Krause on how he was being prosecuted with a counterfeit indictment and falsely
charged with Production of Child Pornography, a charge where a victim was never identified and was dismissed by prosecutors without explanation.


To further support his claim that the Dallas Morning News is attempting to help the prosecutors smear his name, Moore points out how the Dallas Morning News reported in 2018 that his indictment was updated to include a charge of "Production of Child Pornography", but when prosecutors dismissed the charge under questionable circumstances, the Dallas Morning News refused to update the article and clear Moore's name of any wrongdoing. In a phone call with staff writer Kevin Krause, Moore explained how his reputation had been irreversibly damaged by the false charge and requested the Dallas Morning News report the truth as to the circumstances of why he was wrongfully charged with a heinous crime that didn't have a victim nor police report in existence accusing him of the crime at the time he was indicted. "They charged me with Production of Child Pornography without even showing any child pornography to the grand jury", Moore said when speaking about the charge. "Officer Howard claimed an unidentified Jane Doe under 18 years of age texted me a nude photo to my phone, but 5 years later they still haven't told me who this mysterious Jane Doe is." Moore explained. "It was all made up by Howard to destroy my credibility in the public so no one would believe my complaints against him — and it makes sense, because no one, including myself would listen to anything a pedophile had to say".


Moore's "Federal" indictment in Texas was certified as being returned by a "State" grand jury in Maricopa County in Arizona which is illegal.


Counterfeit indictments and jury tampering

On May 30, 2018, assistant U.S. Attorney Camille Sparks filed a superseding "federal" indictment in Moore's case that was certified by Griffin Group & Associates as having being returned by a "state" grand jury in Maricopa County, Phoenix Arizona. This is especially questionable because Moore was not accused of committing any crime in the state of Arizona, and the firearms offense of which he was accused of, was alleged to have happened at a Texas pawn shop in Irving, Texas. Needless to say, a "state" grand jury in Arizona not only has no jurisdiction to return a "federal" indictment, but has absolutely no authority to return an indictment on behalf of the Northern District of Texas for an offense that supposedly happened in the Northern District of Texas. Under this logic, Moore's indictment appears to be a counterfeit document certified by a privately owned Arizona based stenography company, which is peculiar in itself, as grand jury proceedings are historically certified by United States Court Reporters. According to court records, in a motion to dismiss the entire case Judge Lindsay was informed that the indictment was illegally obtained by the U.S. Attorney's Office. Despite Moore's defense providing Judge Lindsay with what he describes as "hard proof" that the indictment was certified as being returned in Arizona, Judge Lindsay dismissed Moore's arguments as "speculation" despite the existence of physical documents that obviously proved Moore's illegal indictment claims to be true. Moore would eventually have two trials on the case in Judge Lindsay's court room, with the first trial strangely having a guilty verdict returned in less than one hour despite evidence of Moore's innocence at trial. According to Moore, the quick guilty verdict came to him as a surprise considering the testimony of the pawn shop's employee Charles Reyna, who testified that he never entered a firearms transaction for Moore into the pawnshop's database, had no video from the pawnshop's surveillance system of Moore walking into the pawnshop to pawn firearms, had no copy of Moore's driver's license on file showing him to have ever pawned the firearms, and couldn't identify basic things such as the color of the firearms Moore was accused of pawning, nor offer an accurate description as to what firearms Moore had in his hand when he allegedly entered the pawnshop. In closing arguments the prosecutors offered a change of theory when it suggested that even if Moore's girlfriend pawned the guns, Moore could still be found guilty of illegally possessing firearms through constructive possession. According to Moore, "Something didn't feel right about that jury. The trial felt fixed." Moore said in regards to the quick guilty verdict. Ultimately the verdict to the first trial would not stand and was vacated by the court after a Supreme Court decision in Rehaif caused a change to the elements to convict an individual for illegally possessing a firearm. Due to being incarcerated at that time for nearly four years, which is more than adequate for a nonviolent firearms possession, the court released Moore from custody on July 29, 2019 without being convicted of a crime.


"I will be armed and ready for him Judge"

U.S. Attorney Camille Sparks
Upon realizing Moore would be released from custody after four years of wrongful imprisonment,
assistant U.S. Attorney Camille Sparks threatened him with gun violence in open court.


Before Moore's release from custody assistant U.S. Attorney Camille Sparks urged the court to keep Moore incarcerated despite him serving nearly all of the time that is required for a person with his minimal criminal history that's been convicted of prohibited firearm's possession under the federal sentencing guidelines. Once she realized Moore would be possibly released from custody, she issued a threat to Moore in open court. "I will be armed and ready for him Judge, if I had to be", said Sparks during the hearing. After his release from custody, assistant U.S. Attorney Camille Sparks indicted Moore three additional times for the same firearms possession charge on separate indictments that were all certified by Griffin Group & Associates, the same privately owned Arizona based stenography company that certified his previous indictment as being returned by a grand jury in Maricopa County, Arizona. None of the grand jury proceedings for Moore's subsequent indictments were certified by a United States Court Reporter, whom are typically responsible for transcribing and certifying federal grand jury proceedings. After being indicted for the sixth time in the same case, and for the same alleged crime, Moore would finally have a second trial which would end with more questionable rulings from Judge Lindsay, and another questionable guilty verdict as the first trial. However, instead of having a hunch that the jury was fixed, this time Moore was provided the clear evidence of jury tampering that he needed to support a new accusation against the integrity of a jury trial in Judge Lindsay's court. Court records show that two jurors at Moore's trial reported to Judge Lindsay that one of the jurors had received a one-word text message from an unknown number before deliberations that said "GUILTY". What's more surprising then the "GUILTY" text message itself is that the jurors were given instructions by Judge Lindsay not to discuss the case with one another before deliberations, and the juror who received the "GUILTY" text message, violated the court's instructions when she showed the text message to another juror which caused that juror to be tampered with as well. To "no surprise" to Moore, despite the jury panel being compromised of two jurors reporting that they had seen a "GUILTY" text message before deliberations, Judge Lindsay refused to remove the jurors from the jury panel and for a second time the jury returned a guilty verdict in less than an hour despite plain evidence of innocence at Moore's second trial.

Moore appears before the Dallas Police Oversight Board to demand a criminal investigation into Howard and Huff.


Sentencing in March 2021

Despite clear evidence that Moore was illegally arrested, prosecuted with fraudulent search warrants and indictments, and essentially framed by Detective Jabari Howard of the Dallas Police Department, Judge Lindsay insists that no corruption is present in Moore's case and according to court records, intends to sentence Moore on a rescheduled date of March 23, 2021 in light of the recent Texas winter storm. Although the Texas Commission on Judicial Conduct was provided both counterfeit search warrants signed by Judge Huff under false case numbers, the commission sent Moore a letter clearing Judge Stephanie Huff of any wrong doing stating in its correspondence that "even if true", Judge Huff counterfeiting search warrants would not be "a violation of the Texas Code of Judicial Conduct". In response Moore and his family are organizing a "Show of Force Rally" where they intend to hold a protest in front of the Frank Crowley Court in Dallas, Texas and demand Howard and Huff be held accountable for the crimes of which they are accused of committing. Other than serving a brief time in jail before being released on probation for a 2002 robbery as a teenager, Moore has no criminal history. However, Moore recently accused assistant U.S. Attorneys Camille Sparks and Walt Junker of falsifying his NCIC Criminal History, which he discovered was changed on February 25, 2020, to include an additional felony charge of robbery that was dismissed after he successfully completed deferred probation. According to court records, the U.S. Attorneys do not dispute that Moore's criminal history was recently changed to include a felony that was previously dismissed. However, in a recently filed order Judge Lindsay indicated that he does not have jurisdiction to force prosecutors to correct the unlawful change. As a result, Moore has a new felony on his record that he was not convicted of. Despite overwhelming corruption, and having already served nearly four years in prison without being convicted of a crime, at sentencing U.S. Attorney Camille Sparks will be asking the court to sentence Moore to over five years in prison for the non-violent firearms possession. Moore has indicated that he will appeal any judgment against him in his case.#BringHowardToJustice


As the first news organization to report this story when others wouldn't, and as Editor in Chief, I can ensure our readers that we will continue to report real news, and real stories, from real people where the facts and evidence are apparent. You can find other stories like this by visiting us at


The Federation Tribune ® 2021 All Rights Reserved
Privacy Policy | Terms of Use