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  1. #21
    Senior Member tiredofapathy's Avatar
    Join Date
    Apr 2007
    Central North Carolina
    Deborah Denno is an idiot!

  2. #22
    Senior Member JohnDoe2's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2008
    PARADISE (San Diego)

    Re: illegals

    Quote Originally Posted by immigration2009
    . . . So instead they must be deported to their countries and keep records here that they were deported. When they try to enter the Untited States again, based on the records we have, they will be deported again.
    Every illegal alien is processed for deportation: fingerprinted, photographed, DNA sample taken. The fingerprints are checked against the F.B.I. fingerprint database and the I.C.E. fingerprint database to see if they are wanted anyplace or know under a different name anyplace. Name, date of birth, eye color, hair color, photo, etc. are stored on computers that can be accessed by any law enforcement agency. Their DNA is entered into the system to see if it is a match from any past crimes and used to identify them in the future. All of this has been done for many years.

    Don't reward the criminal actions of millions of illegal aliens by giving them citizenship.

    Sign in and post comments here.

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  3. #23
    Calls needed to these states ASAP! Please HELP!

  4. #24
    Senior Member HAPPY2BME's Avatar
    Join Date
    Feb 2005

    Hispanics new majority sentenced to federal prison

    related ..

    Hispanics new majority sentenced to federal prison
    By GARANCE BURKE, Associated Press
    3:33 p.m., Sept. 6, 2011

    SAN FRANCISCO — More than half of all people sent to federal prison for committing felony crimes so far this year were Hispanic, a major demographic shift swollen by immigration offenses, according to a new government report released Tuesday.

    Hispanics already outnumber all other ethnic groups sentenced to serve time in prison for federal felonies.

    Hispanics reached a new milestone for the first time this year, making up the majority all federal felony offenders sentenced in the first nine months of fiscal year 2011, according to the U.S. Sentencing Commission.

    Hispanics comprised 50.3 percent of all people sentenced in that time period, blacks 19.7 percent and whites 26.4 percent.

    In comparison, last year Hispanics made up just 16 percent of the whole U.S. population.

    The commission's statistics also reveal that sentences for felony immigration crimes - which include illegal crossing and other crimes such as alien smuggling - were responsible for most of the increase in the number of Hispanics sent to prison over the last decade.

    The demographic change in who is being sent to federal prison has already prompted debate among commissioners and experts studying the impact of expedited court hearings along the border.

    "Statistics like this have to start drawing attention to this country's immigration policies and what we're doing, if this is one of the results," said Fordham University Law School professor Deborah Denno, an expert on racial disparities in the criminal justice system. "The implications for Hispanics are huge when you think of the number of families affected by having their breadwinners put away for what in some cases would be considered a non-violent offense."

    Hispanics new majority sentenced to federal prison |
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  5. #25
    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
    Join Date
    May 2005
    Heart of Dixie
    Looks like a government plot to me. It seems they are putting them to work at prison sweatshops run by our government and paying pennies in wages. Nice globalist deal if you can get it.

    Where is the LaRaza outcry? - In DC at La Raza Headquarters getting paid 7 figure salaries. JMO

    Factory Owners: Federal Prisoners Stealing Our Business

    By Emily Jane Fox
    POSTED: 6:34 am MDT August 14, 2012

    NEW YORK (CNNMoney) -- Just hearing the word Unicor is enough to make Kurt Wilson see red. Unicor is a government-run enterprise that employs over 13,000 inmates -- at wages as low as 23 cents an hour -- to make goods for the Pentagon and other federal agencies.With some exceptions, Unicor gets first dibs on federal contracts over private companies as long as its bid is comparable in price, quantity and delivery. In other words: If Unicor wants a contract, it gets it.

    And that makes Wilson and other small business owners angry.Wilson has been competing with Unicor for 20 years. He's an executive at American Apparel Inc., an Alabama company that makes military uniforms. (It is not affiliated with the international retailer of the same name.) He has gone head-to-head with Unicor on just about every product his company makes -- and said he has laid off 150 people over the years as a result."We pay employees $9 on average," Wilson said. "They get full medical insurance, 401(k) plans and paid vacation. Yet we're competing against a federal program that doesn't pay any of that."Unicor, also known as Federal Prison Industries, is part of the U.S. Bureau of Prisons. It has been preparing inmates for jobs after they get out since 1934.The program has 83 factories and makes goods in seven industries -- apparel being the biggest ticket.

    Unicor made over $900 million in revenue last year and faces more heat from businesses and lawmakers as the economy takes a toll on small manufacturers.In Olive Hill, Ky., apparel factory Ashland Sales and Service, Co. has been making windbreakers for the Air Force for 14 years, says Michael Mansh, who runs the factory. Last February, when he learned that Unicor was eyeing the contract, he reached out to Kentucky Sen. Mitch McConnell.McConnell, one of the top Republicans on Capitol Hill, issued a public statement urging Unicor to back off. The next day, it did.With 100 employees, Mansh said Ashland is Olive Hill's largest employer. And he said losing the Air Force contract would have shut the factory down."That's 100 people buying groceries. We use trucking companies in the town, buy parts and light bulbs there every day," he said. "That's all lost when prisons take away contracts."Unicor is not required to pay its workers minimum wage and instead pays inmates 23 cents to $1.15 an hour. It doesn't have health insurance costs. It also doesn't shell out federal, state or local taxes.Advocates for private sector companies are loudly campaigning for reform of Unicor's preferential status.

    Unemployment has been over 8% for nearly four years "and there's a federal program tanking our industry," said Kurt Courtney, director of government relations at the American Apparel and Footwear Association. "The only way for workers to get jobs back is to go to prison. There's got to be a better way to do this."In 2008, Congress amended the law to limit Unicor's advantage for certain kinds of Pentagon contracts. Now a bill in the House supported by 28 lawmakers from both parties would go further and require Unicor to compete across the board. The bill also provides alternative ways for training inmates, who would instead work for charities, religious organizations, local governments or school districts."We know that in the recovery, many new jobs are coming out of small businesses," said Rep. Bill Huizenga, a Michigan Republican who introduced the bill. "It makes no sense to strangle them in the cradle."Huizenga expects a similar bill to be introduced in the Senate in the coming months.

    Unicor doesn't agree with the criticism. According to spokeswoman Julie Rozier, inmates working for Unicor are 24% less likely to reoffend and 14% more likely to be employed long-term upon release. She also noted that over 40% of Unicor's supplies were purchased from small businesses in 2011.She cited the unique costs associated with operating within a prison.

    For example, Unicor employs more supervisors than a private sector firm would, and security lockdowns disrupt production.Businesses aren't buying it. John Palatiello, president of the Business Coalition for Fair Competition, said his organization of businesses and taxpayer groups is sympathetic to Unicor's goals. But they shouldn't be accomplished at the expense of small businesses."Who is being punished here?" he said. "The inmates who have committed a crime against society, or the employees of private companies who play by the rules?"
    Factory Owners: Federal Prisoners Stealing Our Business - Money News Story - KMGH Denver
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