Moor is a 2015 Pakistani drama film directed, written by Jami and co-produced by Nazira Ali, Nadeem Mandviwalla and Jami under the production banner of Azad Film Company and Mandviwalla Entertainment. The film stars Hameed Sheikh in lead along with Samiya Mumtaz, Shaz Khan, Nayyar Ejaz, Ayaz Samoo and Abdul Qadir in lead roles; the film's title, Moor, is a Pashto word meaning "Mother". Moor was named as Morqaye. Film's story depicts the railway system of Balochistan the closure of Zhob valley railways in 1984. Besides that the movie shows. According to the director of the movie, the film depicts living through the problems faced by Pakistan; the film was released nationwide by Geo films on 14 August 2015. It was selected to premiere at 20th Busan International Film Festival; the film was selected as the Pakistani entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 88th Academy Awards but it was not nominated. Widowed, Wahidullah Khan is a troubled station-master at the Khost railway station on the fractured Bostan-Zhob tracks.
The station, his sole source of income, has been reduced to a pitiable ruin due to the prevalence of a mafia which has caused several rifts in the Baluchistan railways. Using a combination of incentives and coercion, it acquires the land on which the tracks and stations were situated – and builds commercial and residential developments there. Additionally, it sells the steel, removed from the tracks, for a fortune. Wahid is in a predicament, she vehemently opposed the deal, based on a strong conviction that this land keeps her family rooted. Meanwhile, Wahid's son, Ehsaanullah Khan, has set out to turn his fortunes in Karachi, Pakistan's troubled megacity, only with the memory of his mother's guidance to use time to his advantage, yet the city, which appeared to be a sweet promise of success from a distance, is more unforgiving than Balochistan's treacherous landscape. Frustrated by his circumstances, Ehsaan chooses the more dishonourable trajectory to success, by getting involved in the corrupt, but lucrative, business of counterfeit documentation.
He continues in the business after his mother's passing, a scandal that exposes him in the film's opening sequences. He is, persistently haunted by his conscience and his mother's upright values of honour and loyalty to the land. Hameed Sheikh as Wahid Shaz Khan as Ehsaanullah Khan Samiya Mumtaz as Palwasha Abdul Qadir as Baggoo Baba Shabbir Rana as Zahir Sultan Hussain as Lalu Ayaz Samoo as Imtisal Nayyar Ejaz as Talat Soniya Hussain as Amber Eshita Mehboob Syed as Arzo Joshinder Chaggar as Sarah Omar as Asghar Zainullah as Dilawar Earlier, Shabbir Rana was chosen for lead role in film but was opted out to give room to Hameed Sheikh who met the physical challenges of the role. Sheikh was selected. For female lead Samiya Mumtaz was asked to do the role. Despite being a comedian in field, Ayaz Samoo was cast for villain's role in film. Abdul Qadir is senior. On his role in the film he stated "I’m from a people who know how to live in the mountains, but I can't swim, but Jami was able to make me do it.
My fellow actors proved that they are no less than any other in the country." Moreover, this will be the first film of Soniya Hussain and can be considered a second film for Eshita Mehboob Syed. Moor is made at a budget of ₨5 crore; the film was shot in Quetta, Muslim Bagh, Shelabagh, Hyderabad and Karachi. Making of Moor began in 2007 at a time when train issues were worse in Pakistan. To write the script and crew decided to travel to Balochistan by train, he summoned the conditions as "The 10-11 hour journey took us two days on a train that had no windows, no bathrooms and functioning lights. The engine broke down multiple times, the diesel ran out just as many, and oh, we couldn’t stand near the door, because “rocket launcher kabhi bhi asakta hai”. We couldn't have anticipated the serious issues. Shooting in Muslimbagh had trials of its own. Not only was the weather inclement, but we encountered lack of support from security forces who would intervene to tell us it's not safe; the Taliban cooperated and emptied out their headquarters for us to shoot in.
Our crew included girls wearing Western clothes, nobody cared." The first look teaser was revealed online on 6 August 2013. The film release date was announced in a press conference held in Karachi where posters and theatrical trailer were revealed. Film's final extended trailer was revealed on 7 July 2015 on official Facebook page. Final poster was revealed on 17 July. Soundtrack of Moor is composed by Strings. Kothbiro by Ayub Ogada is featured in the trailer; the film bought the copyrights. Anwar Maqsood wrote the lyrics of songs; the soundtrack was released on 28 July 2015. Moor was premiered in Karachi on 10 August and in Lahore on 13 August whereas film had its red carpet in Rawalpindi the next day; the film was released in cinemas across Pakistan on 14 August 2015. The film premiered in Dubai on 29 October, while released in cinemas U. A. E the next day. At box office, Moor collected ₨2.5 million on its first day and opening weekend total collection was ₨6.21 million The film had low week days with collection of ₨
Mappila known as a Mappila Muslim anglicized as Moplah/Mopla and known as Jonaka/Chonaka Mappila or Moors Mopulars/Mouros da Terra and Mouros Malabares, in general, is a member of the Muslim community of the same name found predominantly in Kerala, southern India. Muslims of Kerala, of which Mappila community make up a large majority, constitute 26.56% of the population of the state, as a religious group they are the second largest group after Hindus. Mappilas share the common language of Malayalam with the other religious communities of Kerala. According to some scholars, the Mappilas are the oldest settled native Muslim community in South Asia. In general, a Mappila is either a descendant of any native convert to Islam or a mixed descendant of any Middle Eastern — Arab or non Arab — individual. Mappilas are but one among the many communities. No Census Report where the Muslim communities were mentioned separately is available; as per some scholars, the term "Mappila" denotes not a single community but a variety of Malayali Muslims from north Kerala of different origins.
In south Kerala Malayali Muslims are not called Mappilas. The Mappila community originated as a result of the West Asian contacts with Kerala, fundamentally based upon commerce; as per local tradition, Islam reached Malabar Coast, of which the Kerala state is a part of, as early as the 7th century AD. Before being overtaken by the Europeans in the spice trade, Mappilas were a prosperous trading community, settled in the coastal urban centres of Kerala; the continuous interaction of the Mappilas with the Middle East have created a profound impact on their life and culture. This has resulted in the formation of a unique Indo-Islamic synthesis — within the large spectrum of Kerala culture — in literature, food and music. Most of the Muslims in Kerala follow the Shāfiʿī School, while a large minority follow modern movements that developed within Sunni Islam. According to the 2011 census, about one-quarter of Kerala's population are Muslims; the calculated Muslim population in Kerala state is 88,73,472.
The number of Muslims in rural areas is only 42,51,787, against an urban population of 46,21,685. The number of Muslims is high in the northern Kerala. Mappilas are found in the Laccadive Islands in the Arabian Sea. A small number of Malayali Muslims have settled in the southern districts of Karnataka and western parts of Tamil Nadu, while the scattered presence of the community in major cities of India can be seen; when the British supremacy on Malabar District was established, many Mappilas were recruited for employment in plantations in Burma and for manual labor in South East Asian concerns of the British Empire. Diaspora groups of Mappilas are found in Pakistan and Malaysia. Furthermore, a substantial proportion of Muslims have left Kerala to seek employment in the Middle East in Saudi Arabia and United Arab Emirates; the Muslims present in Kerala were distinguished by the Portuguese historians into two groups: Mouros da Terra and the Mouros da Arabia/Mouros de Meca. The latter known as the "Paradesi Muslims", in fact came from all over the Islamic world.
They included Arabs, Egyptians, Iraqis, Gujaratis and Deccanis. These Muslims had settled in Kerala; the Malayali community as a whole was lower economic standing than the Paradesi Muslims. Up to 16th century, as noticed by the contemporary observers, Muslims settled along the coastal tracts of Kerala, they were traditionally elite merchants. Until well into the European period, the Muslims were exclusively concentrated in the port cities. Middle Eastern sailors had to rely on lighterage at most of the Kerala ports in the medieval period; this led them to enter into mutually beneficial relationships with the traditional sea fishermen community. A large majority of fishermen, once low-caste Hindus, in northern Kerala follow Islam. After and during the Portuguese period, some of the Muslim merchants were forced to turn inland in search of alternative occupations to commerce; some acquired land and became land-owners and some became agricultural labourers. Between 16th and 19th centuries, the collective Mappila numbers increased in Malabar District, chiefly by the conversion among the and lower and'outcaste' Hindu groups of the South Malabar interior.
The peak of the Muslim distribution in Kerala had shifted to the interior Malabar District. William Logan, comparing the Census Reports of 1871 and 1881, famously concluded that within 10 years some 50,000 people from the Cheruma community have converted to Islam. From 1,70,113 in 1807, the strength of the Mappila community in Malabar District rose to 10,04,321 in 1921. Muslim growth in the 20th century has outpaced that of the general Kerala population. During the British period the so-called Mappila Outbreaks, c. 1836–1921 led the officials to make and maintain a distinction between the southern interior Mappilas and the'respectable' Mappila traders of the coastal cities, such as Calicut. The two other regional groupings are the high-status Muslim families of Cannanore in North Malabar — arguably converts from high caste Hindus — and the Muslims of Travancore and Cochin. In South Kerala Malayali Musl
The Moor Quarter
The Moor Quarter is one of Sheffield's twelve designated quarters, built around and named for The Moor, a pedestrianised thoroughfare. It is bound by Furnival Gate in the north-east, Eyre Street in the south-east, St Mary's Gate to the south, Moore Street and Charter Row to the north-west, it is a retail location, with the city's main market now located in the quarter. There are some offices at Charter Row and Moorfoot, it benefits from a good location, centrally between the Devonshire Quarter, Cultural Industries Quarter, Heart of the City and London Road and Ecclesall Road shops. The monolithic Moorfoot Building is at the south-west end of the Moor, it housed central British government departments, but is now used by Sheffield City Council. The Moor itself is a primary pedestrianised thoroughfare and one of the main shopping streets of Sheffield, England. Along its length lie some of the most popular department stores and it is seen as one of the primary retail cores of the city centre; the street was named Sheffield Moor in the early nineteenth century was renamed "South Street", but was again renamed in order to avoid confusion with a South Street near Hyde Park.
The shops along it were rebuilt in the 1950s following damage in World War II and pedestrianised in 1979 with market stalls now occupying the former roadway. The Moor stretches from Furnival Way, Moorhead to the north to Cumberland Way, Moorfoot to the south, where the former Moorfoot Building blocks the route on to London Road; the major retailers on The Moor include Debenhams, Sainsbury's, Poundland and TJ Hughes. There are numerous smaller units as well as open-air market stalls in the middle of the pedestrianised area. Since development started in the late 2000s after the area became empty and rundown due to shops closing, The Moor has been undergoing a programme of regeneration by Scottish Widows Investment Partnership, who own most of the buildings on The Moor. In July 2011, SWIP submitted a planning application for a 55,000 sq ft retail block at the north end of the street, which will feature a large digital screen and space for two shops and a department store; the new Moor Market opened in November 2013 as Phase One replacing the old Castle Market in the Wicker area of Sheffield, a new gym opened in 2016 above the market.
After years of planning and construction the new flagship Primark store opened on The Moor in October 2016 as part of Phase Two of the regeneration. The second part of phase one will include The Light cinema and a variety of restaurants including Zizzi, Gourmet Burger Co. and Pizza Express, in March 2017 it was announced that the new complex would open on 14 April the same year. The third and final phase of The Moor regeneration will start construction in 2017 and is set to open in 2018/2019, this will include the large digital screen and new shops and restaurants. H&M has been announced to be the new anchor tenant; the Moor runs through the middle of the quarter, so the area is deemed to have a good base upon which to build. Office developments and multi-storey car parks will be built at Eyre Street and Charter Row with leisure facilities at ground-level to increase activity all around the quarter. A new route to the rest of the centre will be created at Furnival Square, with a bus interchange at Charter Square where the new Sheffield Retail Quarter is being built, which Phase One will open in Spring 2019.
The Moor Market opened in November 2013 on the corner of The Moor and Earl Street, replacing Castle Market in the Castlegate area which closed on the same weekend. The scheme includes 200 market stalls and eight shops. Sheffield City Council aim to attract 100,000 shoppers per week. Most stalls have been let rent-free for the first six months and at half-rent for the following six months to encourage businesses to locate in the market; the Moor official website
The telescope eye is a fancy goldfish characterised by its protruding eyes. Except for its enlarged projecting eyes, the demekin is similar to fantail, it has a deep body and long flowing fins, some with veiled fins and some with broad, or short fins, like the "China doll". Demekins are available in red, red-and-white, black-and-white, blue, kirin, chocolate-and-blue and black coloration, they may either have matted, or nacreous scales. Telescope eyes can grow quite large; the black telescope is a black colored variant of a telescope goldfish that has a characteristic pair of protruding eyes. Black telescopes are known as Blackamoors, black moors or just moors, a reference to the black North African Muslim inhabitants of Al-Andalus. Black telescopes are descendants of a type of wild carp known as Silver Prussian Carp or Gibel Carp, this fish is believed to originate from China in the 1400s. In the 1500s they were traded in Japan, lastly, in the 1800s, they made their way to the USA, it is accepted they were a result of selective fish breeding by Chinese who first called them Dragon Fish or Dragon Eyes.
Most telescopes have deep bodies and long, flowing finnage, with characteristic protruding eyes, but the original is fan-tailed and has a similar body to the fantail goldfish, from which they are derived. Young black telescopes resemble bronze fantails, their black coloration and eye protrusion develop with age. They can grow up to a length of 4-10 inches but may lose their velvet-like appearance with increasing age; the fish can range in coloring anywhere from a lighter grey to a dark black, but most black telescope goldfish don't stay pure black forever, many of them change from a rust-colored underbelly to orange splotches. Because their eyes are large, their vision is poor. Black telescope goldfish are popular because they are hardy fish and because their black color sets them apart from the more abundant orange color. Goldfish are easy to care for. Black moors, in particular, are able to withstand a wide variety of temperatures, they do well with other fancy goldfish varieties those with impaired vision such as the bubble eye or Celestial goldfish.
It was once theorised that the blackness in goldfish is only exhibited by the telescope-eyed goldfish and that the black color is only a permanent fixture with telescope eye goldfish. However, with the recent entry of black lionheads, black orandas, black ranchus, black ryukins, black pearlscales, black comets, black bubble eyes, black crosses of two or more goldfish, black "hibunas", this view is no longer true. In fact, black telescopes do sometimes throw normal-eye offsprings, they are black also. However, they are culled as they do not conform to the telescope eye feature for the Moor variety. In 1941, Moscow aquarist P. Andrianov, bred a kind of black telescope with orange-red eyes; the panda telescope is a panda variant of a telescope goldfish with a characteristic black-and-white color pattern and protruding eyes. Panda telescopes have protruding eyes. Young moors resemble bronze fantails and their protruding eyes develop with age, they sport a velvety appearance in maturity. However, they may lose this velvet-like appearance with increasing age.
They can lose their panda coloration with age. Panda moors will not keep any of their coloration, or they may turn pure white. White telescope is a white variant of telescope goldfish characterized by a solid white body and protruding eyes; the white telescope has a solid white body which contrasts black variant, black telescope goldfish which has a solid black body. White moor is a variant of telescope goldfish. Young white telescopes resemble bronze fantails, their brown coloration decreases and eye protrusion develops with age. They can grow up to a length of 6 inches; because their eyes are large, their vision is poor. White telescopes are less popular than black telescopes; the white telescopes, in particular, are able to withstand a wide variety of temperatures. They do well with other fancy goldfish varieties. There are red and yellow telescopes. Picture of Telescope Eye Goldfish Varieties of Goldfish -About Calico Telescope
Moorish Science Temple of America
The Moorish Science Temple of America is an American national and religious organization founded by Noble Drew Ali. He based it on the premise that African Americans are descendants of the Moabites and thus are Moorish by nationality, Islamic by faith. Ali put together elements of major traditions to develop a message of personal transformation through historical education, racial pride and spiritual uplift, his doctrine was intended to provide African Americans with a sense of identity in the world and to promote civic involvement. One primary tenet of the Moorish Science Temple is the belief that African Americans are of Moorish ancestry from the "Moroccan Empire." According to Ali, this area included other countries. To join the movement, individuals had to proclaim their "Moorish nationality." They were given "nationality cards." In religious texts, adherents refer to themselves racially as "Asiatics," as the Middle East is western Asia. Adherents of this movement are known as "Moorish-American Moslems" and are called "Moorish Scientists" in some circles.
The Moorish Science Temple of America was incorporated under the Illinois Religious Corporation Act 805 ILCS 110. Timothy Drew, known to its members as Prophet Noble Drew Ali, founded the Moorish Science Temple of America in 1913 in Newark, New Jersey, a booming industrial city. After some difficulties, Ali moved to Chicago, establishing a center there, as well as temples in other major cities; the movement expanded during the late 1920s. The quick expansion of the Moorish Science Temple arose in large part from the search for identity and context among black Americans at the time of the Great Migration to northern and midwestern cities, as they were becoming an urbanized people. Competing factions developed among the congregations and leaders after the death of the charismatic Ali. Three independent organizations developed from this ferment; the founding of the Nation of Islam by Wallace Fard Muhammad in 1930 created competition for members. In the 1930s membership was estimated with one third in Chicago.
During the postwar years, the Moorish Science Temple of America continued to increase in membership, albeit at a slower rate. Timothy Drew was believed to have been born on January 1886 in North Carolina, United States. Sources differ as to his background and upbringing: one reports he was the son of two former slaves, adopted by a tribe of Cherokee. In 2014 an article in the online Journal of Race Ethnicity and Religion attempted to link Timothy Drew to one Thomas Drew, born January 8, 1886, using census records, a World War I draft card, street directory records. Drew Ali reported. In one version of Drew Ali's biography, the leader saw him as a reincarnation of the founder. In others, he claims that the priest considered him a reincarnation of Jesus, the Buddha and other religious prophets. According to the biography, the high priest trained Ali in mysticism and gave him a "lost section" of the Quran; this text came to be known as the Holy Koran of the Moorish Science Temple of America. It is known as the "Circle Seven Koran" because of its cover, which features a red "7" surrounded by a blue circle.
The first 19 chapters are from The Aquarian Gospel of Jesus the Christ, published in 1908 by esoteric Ohio preacher Levi Dowling. In The Aquarian Gospel, Dowling described Jesus' supposed travels in India and Palestine during the years of his life which are not accounted for by the New Testament. Chapters 20 through 45 are borrowed from the Rosicrucian work, Unto Thee I Grant with minor changes in style and wording, they are instructions on how to live, the education and duties of adherents. Drew Ali wrote the last four chapters of the Circle Seven Koran himself. In these he wrote: The fallen sons and daughters of the Asiatic Nation of North America need to learn to love instead of hate; this is the uniting of the Holy Koran of Mecca for teaching and instructing all Moorish Americans, etc. The key of civilization is in the hands of the Asiatic nations; the Moorish, who were the ancient Moabites, the founders of the Holy City of Mecca. Drew Ali and his followers used this material to claim, "Jesus and his followers were Asiatic."
Drew Ali crafted Moorish Science from a variety of sources, a "network of alternative spiritualities that focused on the power of the individual to bring about personal transformation through mystical knowledge of the divine within". In the inter-war years in Chicago and other major cities, he used these concepts to preach racial pride and uplift, his approach appealed to thousands of African Americans who had left oppressive conditions in the South through the Great Migration and faced struggles in new urban environments. Ali believed that African Americans were all Moors, whom he claimed were descended from the ancient Moabites, he claimed that Islam and its teachings are more beneficial to their earthly salvation, that their'true nature' had been'withheld' from them. In the traditions he founded, male members of the Temple wear a turban as head covering, they added the suffixes Bey or El to their surnames, to signify Moorish heritage as well as their taking on the new life as Moorish Americans.
It was a way to claim and proclaim
Moorish Orthodox Church of America
The Moorish Orthodox Church of America is a syncretic, non-exclusive, religious anarchist movement espousing a vast array of liturgical and devotional traditions laid over a theology that includes teachings gleaned from Moorish Science, Five Percenters, Theosophical mysticism, Oriental Orthodoxy, the Episcopi vagantes movement, the League for Spiritual Discovery, Western esotericism, the teachings of Noel Ignatiev, Nizari Islam, Sufism and Vedanta teachings. A lineage group of the Moorish Science Temple of America, the Moorish Orthodox Church was founded in New York City in 1962 by Warren Tartaglia, spiritual seekers and members of the Noble Order of Moorish Sufis; the Moorish Orthodox Church of America published a journal entitled the Moorish Science Monitor from 1965-1967, revived at times over the next few decades, including its most recent revival in 2017. Moorish Orthodoxy was founded to explore the more esoteric dimensions of Noble Drew Ali's Moorish Science teachings, but developed into a movement of spiritual exploration beyond its intended purpose, though it maintains Moorish Science as its core.
After a long period of quiescence, the Moorish Orthodox Church of America experienced a small renaissance in the mid-1980s owing to the involvement of former members of the beat/beatnik movement, the counter-cultural hippie community, the gay liberation movement, along with the continued involvement of Sultan Rafi Sharif Bey and the prolific writings of Hakim Bey. After the death of Sultan Rafi Sharif Bey and the disassociation and controversy involving Hakim Bey, membership decreased to only a handful of members internationally. In 1991, the Khalwat-i-Khidr Lodge of Moorish Orthodox Church was founded in Dallas, Texas by a disparate coalition of artists, rocket scientists, alternative mystics, the like. Yehoodi El and Mustafa al-Layla are regarded to be the "leaders" of this new revival of Moorish Orthodoxy through their founding of Khalwat-i-Khidr Lodge, the re-publishing of the Moorish Science Monitor, the establishment of a Dallas radio segment known as the Moorish Radio Flyer on the Mansion of Madness radio show, by bringing the Moorish Orthodox Church of America to social media, its main avenue of promulgation to this day.
Modern Moorish Orthodoxy has been further influenced by and has influenced different movements such as Chaos Magic, Punk subculture, Rave and other non-conformist seekers desiring to embrace a spiritual tradition with an anarchist ethos. Moorish Orthodoxy embraces an anarchist model of organization, believing in the concept that "you are, each one, a priest, just for yourself" as proclaimed in the Circle 7 Koran; as such, temples are self-declared and/or choose to affiliate themselves and derive their "authority" through another temple and/or an autonomous charter-granting body. These temples range in size, membership credentials, name The most "organized" portions of Moorish Orthodoxy tend to be its Adept Chamber, in which bodies are established for the formal study and exploration of both the core and fringes of various spiritual systems; the current bodies of the Adept Chamber are the Order of the Paraclete, the Fatamid Order, the Order of Jerusalem, the Sabian Order, with their own initiation rites and rituals.
Muhammed al-Ahari Hakim Bey Sultan Rafi Sharif Bey Carey Harrison James Koehnline Warren Tartaglia Bill Weinberg History & Catechism of the Moorish Orthodox Church of America Moorish Orthodox Information Kiosk Mystery & Cataclysm of a Moorish Orthodox Church Lodge Moorish Orthodox Radio Crusade
Mór is a town in Fejér County, Hungary. Among the smaller towns in the Central Transdanubia Region of Hungary, it lies between the Vértes and Bakony Hills, in the northwestern corner of Fejér County; the historic roots of the present town go back to the Roman period. The town is the economical and cultural centre of the small region of Mór including 13 settlements; the development of the town began with the arrival of ethnic German settlers and Capuchin monks in 1697. The Battle of Mór on December 30, 1848 was a crucial victory for the Austrian Empire's forces in crushing the Hungarian Revolution of 1848. Antiquarian artefacts show that vine growing occurred in the Roman period. Vine growing came to stay from the 11th century in this area; the ethnic German settlers and the Capuchin monks started to grow grape vines in the beginning of the 18th century. The oenological boom lasted until the Phylloxera bane in 1875-1880 that killed most of the vineyards. Afterwards, Ezerjó became the most important type of wine in Mór, which now belongs to the Hungaricums.
Ezerjó is a late-ripening sort of vine. Unlike other parts of Hungary that produce sweet dessert wines, the wines from Mor tend to be clear and dry similar to a sauvignon blanc. Smaller, locally owned vineyards are giving away to commercial growers who have discovered Mor's perfect climate and humidity. Timed to coincide with the grape harvest is the annual Wine Days of Mor festival occurring in late September or early October. For one week each year, the town's population explodes to support this rural festival that highlights local culture, it includes the selection of a "Wine Princess" who oversees the festival, a multi-national parade celebrating Hungary's equestrian roots as well as the local wine culture, a stage for music and dance, row upon row of stalls filled with regional food, local wines and palinka. On the final Saturday evening of the festival a street party is held and the entire town turns into a big dance party. On May 9, 2002, around noon, two armed men entered an Erste Bank office in Mór.
For reasons unknown, they shot everyone in the building, including the customers, left with 7.3 million Forints. Six people died the two survivors died in the hospital the following day; the case was not only notable for the brutality shown by the perpetrators, but for the police confusion that followed: four days after the incident, police claimed that they had apprehended the two gunmen, Szilárd Horváth and Róbert Farkas. On July 22, police arrested Ede Kaiser and László Hajdú, who were suspected to have committed the robbery; this claim seemed more plausible, as both suspects had criminal records, the witness reports seemed to fit their likeness. The two men were arraigned, found guilty and sentenced between 2004 and 2006. In February 2007, events took a sharp turn when a person apprehended after a murder of a postman at Tatabánya claimed to be one of the attackers at Mór. Investigation revealed that the evidence collection in the case of Kaiser and Hajdú was blatantly cursory, that the key witness of the case might have lied in court.
Mór is twinned with: Freudenberg, Germany Sándor Büchler, Hungarian rabbi Ferenc Krausz, Hungarian-Austrian physicist, awarded the Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz Prize in 2006 Ferenc Schmidt, Hungarian politician Count Franz Philipp von Lamberg, Austrian general and statesman Sándor Wekerle, former Prime Minister of Hungary Solomon Löwisohn, Hungarian Jewish historian and poet Official website in Hungarian and German