MEMORANDUM-DECISION and ORDER
LAWRENCE E. KAHN, District Judge.
Pro se Plaintiff Don-Miguel Cummings ("Plaintiff") commenced this civil rights action against Defendants New York State Office of Mental Health ("OMH") and FBI NICS Section ("FBI") on July 29, 2011. Dkt. No. 1. Now before the Court is OMH's Motion to dismiss Plaintiff's Amended Complaint. Dkt. Nos. 32 ("Amended Complaint"); 37 ("Motion"). For the following reasons, OMH's Motion is granted.
A. Plaintiff's Amended Complaint and Service Thereof
Because OMH has moved to dismiss, the Court takes the factual allegations in Plaintiff's Amended Complaint as true for the purpose of ruling on the Motion. See Ashcroft v. Iqbal , 556 U.S. 662, 678 (2009). Additionally, the Court notes that Plaintiff's Amended Complaint differs from the Proposed Amended Complaint that he submitted on April 23, 2012. Compare Amended Compl., with Dkt. No. 30-1 ("Proposed Amended Complaint"). Mindful of its duty to construe pro se pleadings liberally, see, e.g., Sealed Plaintiff v. Sealed Defendant , 537 F.3d 185, 191 (2d Cir. 2008), the Court will, in an abundance of caution, view the Proposed Amended Complaint as part of the Amended Complaint to the extent the former contains allegations consistent with the latter. Cf. Pegram v. Herdich , 530 U.S. 211, 230 n.10 (2000) ("Though this case involves a motion to dismiss..., and the complaint should therefore be construed generously, we may use [Plaintiff's] brief to clarify allegations in her complaint whose meaning is unclear."). Further, the FBI informs the Court that it has not been properly served. Dkt. No. 41. Accordingly, the Court orders that a U.S. Marshal re-attempt service of the Summons, Proposed Amended Complaint, and Amended Complaint on the FBI as appropriate under Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 4(i). See FED. R. CIV. P. 4(c)(3) (requiring service by U.S. Marshal for a plaintiff proceeding in forma pauperis ); Dkt. Nos. 4 (granting Plaintiff's application to proceed in forma pauperis ); 5 ("Summons").
B. Factual and Procedural History
Plaintiff, a citizen of Virginia, attempted to purchase a firearm in Richmond, Virginia, on or about April 15, 2009. Am. Compl. at 1-2. All would-be firearms purchasers must file a Form e4473 and be cleared by the federal National Instant Criminal Background Check System ("NICS") for approval to complete a transaction with a licensed firearms dealer. Id. at 2. See generally 18 U.S.C. § 922. One of the Form e4473 inquiries is whether an applicant has ever been involuntarily committed to a mental institution, to which Plaintiff replied, "No." Am. Compl. at 3. Four hours later, state and city police arrived at Plaintiff's home and informed him that he was under investigation for falsifying a Form e4473, which constitutes a felony in Virginia. Id.
Roughly seventeen years prior, on or about September 16, 1992, Plaintiff, then a citizen of New York, was met at his Dewitt, New York, home by local police, who informed him that they had received a report that he was a potential suicide risk. Id. at 6. Plaintiff agreed to submit to an evaluation. Id . He was admitted to Hutchings Psychiatric Center ("HPC"), an OMH facility, for close overnight observation. Id. On September 18, 1992, Plaintiff was evaluated and found not to present a suicide risk, whereupon he was immediately released. Id. at 7.
After visiting Plaintiff on April 15, 2009, Virginia police applied for a felony arrest warrant based on the foregoing. Id. at 3. A Virginia magistrate denied the application because federal firearms regulations state that "[t]he term [committed to a mental institution'] does not include a person in a mental institution for observation or a voluntary admission to a mental institution." Id .; see 27 C.F.R. § 478.11. On or about June 9, 2009, Virginia police told Plaintiff that no charges would be filed, informed Plaintiff that the New York records of his admittance to HPC in 1992 had raised a flag on his application, and told Plaintiff that he would need to address the issue with OMH to have the records removed from the NICS database. Am. Compl. at 3-4.
On May 17, 2010, Plaintiff completed an application to OMH for relief, which OMH denied on August 20, 2010. Id. at 4. Plaintiff appealed that decision in an Article 78 proceeding in New York Supreme Court and obtained an order to show cause, but failed to serve the order properly. Id. at 5. As a result, his Article 78 petition was dismissed on January 25, 2011, for failure to obtain personal jurisdiction. Id . Plaintiff then commenced the present action on July 29, 2011. Id.
Construed liberally, Plaintiff's Amended Complaint alleges the following causes of action: (1) violation of Fifth Amendment due process and the Second and Eighth Amendments against the FBI,  see Proposed Am. Compl. ¶ 1-2, 4, 6; (2) violation of Fourteenth Amendment due process and the Second and Eighth Amendments against OMH under 42 U.S.C. § 1983, see Am. Compl. at 7-8; Proposed Am. Compl. ¶ 1-2, 5-6; and (3) a petition for judicial review under 18 U.S.C. 925(c) of OMH's denial of his application for relief, see Am. Compl. at 1, 5. Plaintiff requests monetary damages and injunctive relief. See Am. Compl. at 1, 8-9; Proposed Am. Compl. ¶¶ 1, 8, 11-12.
III. LEGAL STANDARD
"To survive a motion to dismiss, a complaint must contain sufficient factual matter, accepted as true, to state a claim to relief that is plausible on its face.' A claim has facial plausibility when the plaintiff pleads factual content that allows the court to draw the reasonable inference that the defendant is liable for the misconduct alleged." Ashcroft v. Iqbal , 556 U.S. 662, 678 (2009) (quoting Bell Atl. Corp. v. Twombly , 550 U.S. 544, 570 (2007)); see FED. R. CIV. P. 12(b)(6). "[A] court must accept all well-pleaded factual allegations made by the non-moving party as true and draw all inferences in... the non-moving party's favor, '" Brown v. Kopek, No. 11-CV-0016, 2011 WL 3737921, at *3 (N.D.N.Y. Aug. 24, 2011) (Kahn, J.) (quoting In re NYSE Specialists Sec. ...