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Mohamed Aweis Mohamed says he “knows his rights,” but it’s obvious he is confused about what the 9-1-1 emergency response system is intended for, although a judge in Grand Forks, North Dakota is about to educate him.

In his opinion, valid reasons for calling the emergency dispatch number include yelling at the operator who has the misfortune of answering the call to complain about a variety of things that bother him – President Donald Trump, women, his “lack of freedom in the United States,” and his desire to either go “home” (although he was not clear about where “home” is) or to Canada.

The judge is likely to disagree as the law explicitly states that calls to 9-1-1 are intended for use in emergency circumstances only,” and the use of it for any other purpose is a crime in most jurisdictions.

Mohamed called emergency 47 times in less than one week in March, even requesting an ambulance, but later admitting he just needed a ride and wanted a taxi.

The emergency dispatch office notified police who went to the frequent caller’s home who denied them entry, even as they could hear him through the closed door, yelling at the operator.

The police report stated, “The suspect would not open the door for officers and continued to call 911 for no legitimate purpose other than to vent his frustrations.”

If Mohamed feels he “lacks freedom” in the U.S. now, as he told one 9-1-1- operator, just wait until he goes to court on March 29 where he faces a $3,000 fine and one year in jail – on each count of the harassment charges.

 

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