UNDERSTANDING IMMIGRATION REFORM IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA (For Translation)
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA’S IMMIGRATION REFORM Note: Visit Our Website at www.vogeldenisenewsome.net Translation/Language Button is in the Upper Right-Hand Corner THEN NOW Getting These ILLEGAL IMMIGRANTS/Descendents of ILLEGAL IMMIGRANTS Out Of CONGRESS Out of WHITE HOUSE, SUPEME COURT of The United States! http://www.slideshare.net/VogelDenise/criminals-in-our-past http://www.amazon.com/Naomis-Story-Dont-Have-Broken/dp/1561673595 http://www.barnesandnoble.com/w/naomis-story-naomi-a-brookins/1002874434I learned that Rev. Milligan Newsome, her husband and my grandfather, was a SPECIAL kind of person who took GODS workVERY SERIOUSLY. He was a preacher, educator,teacher, and one who felt that it was HIS DUTY TO LOOK OUT FOR ALL THOSEWHO LIVED in Spindle Bottom. Everyone loved and depended on him. ALL this land around our houses, church, and school ONCEbelonged to him. . . . "When the WHITE community saw the PROGRESS that your grandpa was making, they tried to FORCE him to SELL ALL of his land. He REFUSED to even discuss it with them. He then began to ADVISE others NOT to SELL their land." . . .My grandmother stood and walked over to where I was sitting. She placed her arm around my shoulder and said, "Naomi, yourgrandfather was a wonderful, stubborn, BLACK INDIAN, GOD FEARING preacher who did NOT fear what man could do to him.Within a year the HEAD of a PROMINENT WHITEfamily came to him and let him know that IF he did NOT sell his land, he wouldbe KILLED. Your grandfather LOOKED him STRAIGHT IN THE EYE and said, If I dont sell, youre going to KILL me. If I sell, youre STILL GOING to KILL me. Therefore, IM GOING to DIE STANDING like a GIANT for my GOD.Shortly after this encounter, your grandfather went down by the covered bridge to cut firewood. Your PAPA, who was ONLYSEVENTEEN years of age and very devoted, went with him. The man who had VOICED the THREAT came by the house and asked He was carrying a RIFLE and a BASEBALL BAT.He stated that heme where had that NIGGER gone.only wanted to talk to that STUBBORN BOY…As the WHITE man walked away from me, I knew within my heart that your grandfather would be killed. When he FOUND yourgrandfather and SHOT him, your papa stood and watched.Your papa helped his dad to climb into the wagon.Yourgrandpa ALWAYS carried the HOLY BIBLE with him. He took the Bible from the wagon andstumbled into the house to let me know that he had been SHOT. Your papa and I put him in the bed. Heasked me to place the Bible under his pillow, but he could hardly speak as he said, My love, TEACH our FIVE children NOT to HATE anyone.He then gasped for breath and FELL ASLEEP." - - Naomi’s Story – You Don’t Have To Be Broken:Note: Naomi Brookins is Vogel Denise Newsome’s Aunt/father’s sister. THREEGENERATIONS LATER and NOTHING HAS CHANGED! The UNITED STATES OF AMERICA’S CORRUPTGOVERNMENT OFFICIALSare stillSTEALING LAND/PROPERTY – Domestically and Internationally Through CRIMINAL ACTS – War Crimes, ILLEGAL Evictions,etc.
CRIMINALS IN OUR PASTand Also In ThePRESENT! http://www.slideshare.net/VogelDenise/criminals-in-our-past or as of 03/04/13: http://swarthoutfamily.org/Genealogy/Articles/49Criminal.htmCriminals in Our PastAuthor: Mark W. SwarthoutPublished on: September 2, 2005Most of us are aware of the fact that parts of Australia were originally populated by people convicted of crimes in Great Britain and forcably exiled to the small continent. But many of us forget that the reason they were sent to Australia was that they could no longer besent to the United States, since they had rebelled and were now a sovereign nation.Many of the early settlers in the US and Canada were individuals convicted of crimes and sentenced to "Transport." Before the American Revolution, about 50,000convicts were transported from Britain and Ireland to the American colonies. The majority went to Maryland, Virginia or Pennsylvania.The Crown hired merchants to ship them off to help colonize the area rather than sending them to jail. In some cases, these individuals became indentured, or their services became the property of the businessthat shipped them over. A wealthy criminal could pay for his cabin and freedom upon arrival in the Colonies, but the poor had their services sold to cover costs.Georgia was an actual penal colony, but was not originally established to settle criminals. It was an alternative to Paupers Prison, with George Ogilthorpe proposing and establishing the colony after seeing horrible conditions in England.And dont forget that a substantial number of the Hessian Mercenaries that arrived as a result of King George hiring the German regiments consisted of impressed criminals. Even British Naval ships were full of impressedindividuals, often pulled off the streets and out of the jails. These individuals thought the risk of freedom well worth deserting into the wilds of the New World.So there may be more than just a black sheep in the family! Dont overlook the criminals that were transported and may have become part of your family tree.Perish or Prosper: The Law and Convict Transportation in the British Empire, 1700–1850 Bruce Kercher http://www.historycooperative.org/journa... http://www.slideshare.net/VogelDenise/president-barack-obama-related-to-george-w-bush-dick-chaneyCheney and Obama: It’s Not GeneticBy NICHOLAS WADEPublished: October 21, 2007Two curious political relationships of Senator Barack Obama came to light last month in The Chicago Sun-Times: he is an 11th cousin to President Bush, and a 9th cousin once removed toVicePresident Dick Cheney. The Bush-Obama ancestors are Samuel and Sarah Soole Hinckley of 17th-century Massachusetts, The Sun-Times wrote; the Cheney-Obama ancestors are Mareen and Susannah Duvall, 17th-century immigrants from France.The story sent new ripples through the political world last week when Lynne Cheney repeated Mr. Obama‘s link with her husband in a television interview promoting her new book. It‘s not as if Mr. Bush and Mahmoud Ahmadinejad were found to be identical twinsseparated at birth; still, the genealogy was incongruous.But the Bush-Obama-Cheney nexus means rather less than it may seem. Conventional genealogies conceal how rapidly genes get diluted down the generations. You inherit directly only half of your father‘s genes, a quarter of each grandfather‘s, an eighth of any great-grandfather‘s. And with ancestors much further back, you may share no more genes than you do with a random stranger met in Times Square.That may be why many people cannot trace their family tree very far back: perhaps intuitively, they realize they don‘t share much, genetically speaking, with those distant forebears.Tracing ancestry through the father‘s surname, a surrogate for the Y chromosome, may seem absurd given that the Y carries just 70 of the 25,000 or so genes in the human genome. But the compilers of Burke‘s Peerage could be engaged in a quest less ludicrous than itmight sound. In in-bred populations like Europe‘s nobility, just as in isolated villages, everyone dips from the same little gene pool. In such cases, you inherit only half of your father‘s genes directly, but of the half that got left on the cutting-room floor, some may havecome to you via your mother, who shared them with your father via a joint ancestor.But in out-bred populations, like that of the United States, where people generally marry people who are not related to them in any known way, genes get diluted really fast. Mr. Obama probably inherited a minute fraction — one divided by two to the 11th power — ofMareen Duvall‘s genome, which would amount to less than one gene, assuming the Y chromosome was not inherited. Much the same would be true of Mr. Cheney. The chance that they inherited the same one gene is vanishingly small. So the fact of their genealogicalrelationship, whatever its political symbolism, is genetically meaningless.
IMMIGRATION REFORM: As of 03/04/13: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Immigration_reform Immigration reformFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaImmigration reform is a term used in political discussion regarding changes to current immigration policy of a country. In its strict definition, "reform" means to change into an improved form or condition, by amending or removing faults or abuses. In the politicalsense, immigration reform may include promoted, expanded, or open immigration, as well as reduced or eliminated immigration.Contents 1 Immigration reform in the United States o 1.1 Arizona SB 1070 o 1.2 Immigration Court Reform 2 Immigration reform in the United Kingdom 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksImmigration reform in the United StatesMain article: History of laws concerning immigration and naturalization in the United States of America"Immigration reform" in the United States of America is widely used to describe proposals to increase legal immigration while decreasing illegal immigration, such as the guest worker proposal supported by George W. Bush. Illegal immigration is a controversial issue inthe United States. Proponents of greater immigration enforcement argue that illegal tarnished immigrants cost taxpayers an estimated $338.3 billion dollars and jeopardize the safety of law enforcement officials and citizens, especially along the Mexican border.Vicente Fox, former Mexican president, writes that in 2001, President George W. Bush, and the leadership of both parties of Congress were about to pass significant immigration reform legislation benefiting Mexican emigration to the U.S.The Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986 made it illegal to hire or recruit illegal immigrants, but left the immigration system without a key component - a workable non-immigrant visa system program for lesser-skilled workers to enter the United States.Following the 1986 amnesty, almost 12 million undocumented workers came across the U.S. border. It was estimated that this undocumented workforce made up about five percent of the U.S. workforce. It was also estimated that about 70 percent of those undocumentedworkers were from the country of Mexico.In 2006, the U.S. House of Representatives passed the Border Protection, Anti-terrorism, and Illegal Immigration Control Act of 2005, and in 2006 the U.S. Senate passed the Comprehensive Immigration Reform Act of 2006. Neither bill became law because theirdifferences could not be reconciled in conference committee. The legislative negotiations and national activism behind immigration reform from 2001-2007 is the subject of 12-part documentary film series How Democracy Works Now.In 2009 the immigration reform became a hot topic, since the Barack Obama administration recently signaled interest in beginning a discussion on comprehensive immigration reform before years end. The proposed comprehensive immigration reform plan had as itsgoal bipartisan support and includes six sections designed to have "something for everyone." These six sections are: (1) to fix border enforcement, (2) ―interior enforcement,‖ such as preventing visa overstays, (3) preventing people from working without a work permit, (4)creating a committee to adapt the number of visas available to changing economic times, (5) an amnesty type of program to legalize undocumented immigrants, and (6) programs to help immigrants adjust to life in the United States.A 2010 academic study has shown that when immigration issues receive national media attention, established residents living in places that have seen influx of new immigrants suddenly become much more politicized against immigration. This suggests that it isnot the influx of new residents or new proximity to established residents that stir anti-immigrant sentiments; rather, resentment is spurred by the heated and prominent nature of the debate itself[dubious – discuss]. The study, done by Georgetown University and published in theAmerican Political Science Review, ―Politicized Places: Explaining Where and When Immigrants Provoke Local Opposition,‖ examined more than twelve different surveys relating to immigration and local anti-immigration ordinances, spanning the years 1992 to 2009.During a period of high national attention to immigration, anti-immigration attitudes among established residents in fast-changing counties increase by 9.9%. The study‘s author states that ethnic and racial surroundings appear to affect Americans‘ political attitudes far lessthan previously thought: ―Those who live near larger proportions of immigrants do not consistently exhibit more negative attitudes.‖ Rather, the author concludes, ―day-to-day encounters can be shaped by salient national issues.‖On January 28, 2013, a bi-partisan group of eight Senators announced principles for comprehensive immigration reform (CIR). The Senators involved include: Chuck Schumer of New York, Dick Durbin of Illinois, Bob Menendez of New Jersey, and Michael Bennet ofColorado, and Republicans John McCain of Arizona, Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, Marco Rubio of Florida, and Jeff Flake of Arizona.The policies envisioned by the Senators include the following provisions: A citizenship path for undocumented immigrants already in the United States contingent on certain border security and visa tracking improvements. The plan provides for permanent residence for undocumented immigrants only after legal immigrants waiting for a current priority date receive their permanent residence status and a different citizenship path for agricultural workers through an agricultural worker program. Business immigration system reforms, focusing on reducing current visa backlogs and fast tracking permanent residence for U.S. university immigrant graduates with advanced degrees in science, technology, engineering or math also known as the STEM fields. An expanded and improved employment verification system for all employers to confirm employee work authorization. Improved work visa options for low-skill workers including an agricultural worker program. Arizona SB 1070In 2009, services provided to illegal immigrants, including incarceration, cost the state of Arizona an estimated $2.7 billion.Citing Congress‘ failure to enforce U.S. immigration laws, the state of Arizona confronted reform and on April, 23, 2010 Republican Governor Jan Brewer signed the Support Our Law Enforcement and Safe Neighborhoods Act (Arizona SB 1070), the broadest andstrictest immigration reform imposed in the United States.The SB1070 Arizona immigration law directs law enforcement officials to ask for immigration papers on a "reasonable suspicion" that a person might be an illegal immigrant and make arrests for not carrying ID papers. Previously, police could not stop and checkidentification papers on a mere suspicion that someone might be an illegal immigrant. Police could only ask about an individuals immigration status if they are suspected of involvement in another crime.On July 6, 2010, the US Department of Justice filed suit against Arizona. The intent of the suit is to prevent Arizona from enforcing the law and asks the court to find certain sections of the legislation null and void. The United States Congress has left this issueuntouched as many feared such a vote could threaten their chances at reelectionCitation is empty.Being the first state to pass such legislation, Arizona has set a precedent for other states, but this legislation has also caused Arizona to carry a large burden. Arizonans have faced boycotts and protests from their commercial businesses to sporting events and concert.Although the response has cost the state between $7 million and $52 million, some in the state still feel that this outcome will outweigh the initial cost.Due to conflict and protest, the week after she signed SB 1070, Governor Brewer signed the Arizona legislature passed House Bill 2162 (HB 2162) amending text in the original document. HB 2162 includes that race, color, and national origin would not play a role inprosecution; in order to investigate an individuals immigration status, he or she must be ―lawfully stopped, arrested or detained."Opponents of the law say that it will ultimately cost the state ―$26.4 billion in economic activity, $11.7 billion in gross state product and approximately 140,024 jobs‖ if all illegal immigrants are removed from the state.Immigration Court ReformIn the absence of comprehensive immigration reform at the federal level, many advocacy groups have focused on improving the fairness and efficiency of the immigration court system. They propose incremental steps the executive branch can take to stop an―assembly line approach‖ to deportation proceedings. These groups have identified several issues that threaten the due process rights of immigrants, including reliance on low quality videoconferencing to conduct hearings, inadequate language interpretation services fornon-English speakers, and limited access to court records. They also focus on problems arising out of the recent increase in immigration law enforcement without a commensurate boost in resources for adjudication. Immigration Judges and DHS Trial Attorneys areoverworked, and the pro bono community has been unable to meet the demand for representation: 49% of individuals facing removal proceedings in 2011 were unrepresented. Other calls for reform include increased transparency at the Board of Immigration Appeals(BIA) and more diversity of experience among Immigration Judges, the majority of whom previously held positions adversarial to immigrants.The deferred action process President Obama announced on June 15, 2012 is one example of the incremental reform these groups seek. Under the program, undocumented immigrants who were brought to the U.S. before age fifteen can apply for a work permit and a two-year deferment from deportation proceedings. The policy expands the Department of Homeland Security‘s prosecutorial discretion policy, focusing finite resources on criminals and other threats to public safety.Immigration reform in the United KingdomAs of 2010, in the United Kingdom, there is some cross-party support for immigration reform, largely under the auspices of the Strangers into Citizens campaign. Although the Liberal Democrats are the only major party to fully support reform, some Labour MPs(including former leadership candidate John McDonald), the IPPR (a Labour-leaning think-tank) and Boris Johnson (the ConservativeMayor of London) also support a selective amnesty for illegal immigrants. Under the Liberal Democrat proposal, this would involveregularisation for illegal immigrants who have lived in the country for at least ten years and who do not have a criminal record.It is argued that bringing many of these (estimates varying widely from 300,000 to 800,000) individuals into the legal economy would allow police to concentrate resources on tackling people traffickers and criminals - and would raise billions in tax revenue - whereasdeporting them would cost £4.7 billion and take 30 years. This issue is still a matter of political debate today in the United Kingdom.See also DREAM ACT Illegal immigration Immigration to the United States o Illegal immigration to the United States o Immigration reduction
o English-only movement o H1B visa o Republicans for Immigration Reform National Alliance of Latin American and Caribbean Communities Open immigration March for America March 21, 2010, protest in Washington, DC Immigration and crimeReferences 1. ^http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/reform 2. ^Ilegal Immigration: How much does it cost? 2008 May 7. 30 November 2008. 3. ^ Fox, Vicente. "Revolution of Hope: The Life, Faith, and Dreams of a Mexican President‖, p. 230. 4. ^Reiff, Laura (2013-01-29). "The Winds of Immigration Reform Blow Again - Part 1". Greenberg Traurig, LLP. Retrieved 2013-01-31. 5. ^ Fears, Darrylnfdn (2007-03-23). "Immigration Reform Revisited". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2008-02-23. 6. ^ Condon, Stephanie (2009-06-19). "Obama Promises Immigration Reform". CBS. Retrieved 2009-06-23. 7. ^ Barack, Obama. "President Obamas campaign issues on Immigration". Retrieved 2009-06-25. 8. ^Comprehensive Immigration Reform ImmigrationAmerica.org 9. ^"Politicized Places: When Immigrants Provoke Opposition". Journalists Resource.org. 10. ^"Senators Reach a Bipartisan Agreement for Comprehensive Immigration Reform". The National Law Review. Fowler White Boggs P.A. 2013-01-31. Retrieved 2013-02-01. 11. ^"Senators Propose Immigration Reform". The National Law Review. Varnum LLP. 2013-01-29. Retrieved 2013-02-01. 12. ^ Barnes, Ed (2010-05-17). > "Cost of Illegal Immigration Rising Rapidly in Arizona Study Finds". Fox News. Retrieved 2010-11-29. 13. ^Archibold, Randel (2010-04-23). "Arizona Enacts Stringent Law on Immigration". Retrieved 2010-11-30. 14. ^"Arizonas SB-1070: the Battle for Immigrants Rights" Making Contact, produced by National Radio Project. November 16, 2010. 15. ^RandelArchibold, Arizona Enacts Stringent Law on Immigration, 23 April 2010, 29 November 2010 <http://www.nytimes.com/2010/04/24/us/politics/24immig.html>. 16. ^ Obamas Key Promises, 29 November 2010 <http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-srv/special/politics/obamas-promises/>. 17. ^ Ed Barnes, Cost of Illegal Immigration Rising Rapidly in Arizona, Study Finds, 17 May 2010, 29 November 2010 <http://www.foxnews.com/us/2010/05/17/immigration-costs-rising-rapidlty-new-study-says/>. 18. ^ Casey Newton and Ginger Rough, Arizona governor signs bill revising new immigration law, 1 May 2010, 20 November 2010 <http://www.azcentral.com/news/election/azelections/articles/2010/04/30/20100430arizona-immigration-law-governor-signs-revised- bill.html>. 19. ^ Ed Barnes, Cost of Illegal Immigration Rising Rapidly in Arizona, Study Finds, 17 May 2010, 29 November 2010 <http://www.foxnews.com/us/2010/05/17/immigration-costs-rising-rapidlty-new-study-says/>. 20. ^Appleseed. "Reimagining the Immigration Court Assembly Line," May 2012. 21. ^ American Bar Association. "Reforming the Immigration System," February 2010. 22. ^ Administrative Conference of the United States (ACUS). "Taking Steps to Enhance Quality and Timeliness in Immigration Removal Adjudication," June 2012. 23. ^Appleseed. "Reimagining the Immigration Court Assembly Line," p. 1. 24. ^Appleseed. "Reimagining the Immigration Court Assembly Line," pp. 4–9. 25. ^Appleseed. "Reimagining the Immigration Court Assembly Line," p. 2. 26. ^Appleseed. "Reimagining the Immigration Court Assembly Line," pp. 33-49. 27. ^Appleseed. "Reimagining the Immigration Court Assembly Line," p. 67. 28. ^Appleseed. "Reimagining the Immigration Court Assembly Line," pp. 77–80. 29. ^Appleseed. "Reimagining the Immigration Court Assembly Line," p 22. 30. ^US Citizenship and Immigration Services Website 31. ^June 2012 Memo from Secretary of Homeland Security Jane Napolitano. 32. ^http://www.john4leader.org.uk/2007/05/strangers-into-citizens-demonstration.html 33. ^ ab"Call for immigrant amnesty in UK". BBC. 2007-07-16. Retrieved 2008-02-23. 34. ^Rajan, Amol (2008-04-09). "Mayoral candidates unite in call for illegal immigration amnesty". London: The Independent. Retrieved 2009-06-25. 35. ^ Kelly, Charles "UK immigrant amnesty ‗worth £3bn‘ say LSE"Immigration Matters, 2009-06-16. Retrieved on 2009-06-25. Immigration Reforms: How a Broken System Breaks Communities Making Contact, a production of the National Radio Project, 2010. ] IF YOU WANT IMMIGRATION REFORM- - THEN GET THE ILLEGAL IMMIGRANTS THAT’S RUNNING THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA’S GOVERNMENTOUT OF POWER! This country, with its institutions, BELONGS TO the PEOPLE who INHABIT IT.Wheneverthey shall GROW WEARYof the EXISTING OR GOVERNMENT, they CAN EXERCISE their CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHTof amending it, EXERCISE their REVOLUTIONARY RIGHTto OVERTHROW IT! --- United States President Abraham Lincoln http://www.slideshare.net/VogelDenise/right-of-revolution-political-corruption
IT’S ABOUT BUILDING “STRATEGIC BRIDGES” and UNITING FOR A COMMON GOAL - - - The OVERTHROW of a TERRORIST REGIME!Video:http://www.slideshare.net/VogelDenise/malcolm-x-building-bridges-getting-the-devil-off-your-back-18255727 or Document:http://www.slideshare.net/VogelDenise/malcolm-x-building-bridges-getting-the-devil-off-your-back REVELATION: 18:10-20 16 And saying, Alas, alas that great city, that was clothed in fine linen, and purple, and scarlet, and decked with gold, and precious stones, and pearls! 17 For in one hour so great riches is come to nought. And every shipmaster, and all the company in ships, and sailors, and as many as trade by sea, stood afar off, 18 And cried when they saw the smoke of her burning, saying, What city is like unto this great city! 19 And they cast dust on their heads, and cried, weeping and wailing, saying, Alas, alas that great city, wherein were made rich all that had ships in the sea by reason of her costliness! For in one hour is she made desolate. 20 Rejoice over her,thou heaven, and ye holy apostles and prophets; for God hath avenged you on her.