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Old May 16th, 2008 #21
Klaliffia
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Originally Posted by Kievsky View Post
WOW! This is the single best piece of White activism I've ever seen! You took down Agriprocessors! WOWOWOWOWWOW! That is friggin' huge! I had no idea that WN's had a hand in that!

Good job good job, a thousand times, that's really outstanding work. You got 'em, bro! You outsmarted those bastards, you got ZOG to clean out one of their own rats nests that got too ratty even for ZOG!

You got my nomination for White activist of the decade. Taking down Agriprocessors -- none of us has ever heard of anything that comes close to that. Some Armenian in Watertown, MA got the ADL "no place for hate" program kicked out of most MA towns, but that pales next to taking down Agriprocessors and getting them fully exposed to the townspeople of Postville.

Words fail me. I wish I had money to send you. You are a true hero.

Not me-not me. I just coordinated the people and the time and such. ALL of the actual WORK was done by other activists. THEY are the ones that took the real risks. THEY are the reason this all happened, at least our little part of it. One of them is also on this board so im sure he has read this and knows what everyone thinks. Its up to him if he wants to post a reply or not.
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Old May 16th, 2008 #22
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Originally Posted by Klaliffia View Post
Not me-not me. I just coordinated the people and the time and such. ALL of the actual WORK was done by other activists. THEY are the ones that took the real risks. THEY are the reason this all happened, at least our little part of it. One of them is also on this board so im sure he has read this and knows what everyone thinks. Its up to him if he wants to post a reply or not.
Can you tell us more now that the operation is over? I'll be very surprised if this isn't CNN headlines tomorrow or Monday.

How many were infiltrated at Agriprocessors? Did you guys obtain proof of the meth lab for the feds too? How long were the infiltrators working there? Did they work on the kill floor or the butcher tables? This is a great story -- fill us in the details if you can.

Klan drives Jewish Slaughterhouse out of Iowa -- those are headlines! that's a huge story. You guys should make a video documentary with your faces shadowed out and your voices altered.
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Old May 16th, 2008 #23
Klaliffia
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Well, we didnt have to rob the brain trust to do it-it was all pretty simple. We set up to spam ice with emails emails demanding something be done about the invaders in postville. Everyday, every member who had a computer would send out as many as he/she could. We also burned up the phones, every chance we got we called. (hint) when they ask if you every reported said place before, you say no! Otherwise they wont take the report. It got to the point after a couple months that we didnt think we were getting anywhere. The operaters at ice were starting to ask us how we knew the people were illegal, basically wanting us to prove to them that they werent going to waste their time on bs. Two of our members live in the same general area as postville. Their maternal grandmother was from the Ukraine and they both grew up knowing the language. Being us citzens they had ss cards so they werent hired illegally. And no they never saw a meth lab. They worked in the sanitation department pretty much just cleaning but it gave them access to all parts of the plant. They were able though to get camera phone pics of the differences in the checks and other things that were usefull.

That is not all we did though, but what we did before told us that it wasnt the way to go. We picketed and protested the plant. Hell, the media thought we were peta and so did most of the public and plant. We did our part in accomplishing what we were able, now i want to see all the other plants hit the same way.
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"As revolutionary instruments (when nothing but revolution will cure the evils of the State) [secret societies] are necessary and indispensable, and the right to use them is inalienable by the people." --Thomas Jefferson to William Duane, 1803. FE 8:256
 
Old May 16th, 2008 #24
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Well, we didnt have to rob the brain trust to do it-it was all pretty simple. We set up to spam ice with emails emails demanding something be done about the invaders in postville. Everyday, every member who had a computer would send out as many as he/she could. We also burned up the phones, every chance we got we called. (hint) when they ask if you every reported said place before, you say no! Otherwise they wont take the report. It got to the point after a couple months that we didnt think we were getting anywhere. The operaters at ice were starting to ask us how we knew the people were illegal, basically wanting us to prove to them that they werent going to waste their time on bs. Two of our members live in the same general area as postville. Their maternal grandmother was from the Ukraine and they both grew up knowing the language. Being us citzens they had ss cards so they werent hired illegally. And no they never saw a meth lab. They worked in the sanitation department pretty much just cleaning but it gave them access to all parts of the plant. They were able though to get camera phone pics of the differences in the checks and other things that were usefull.

That is not all we did though, but what we did before told us that it wasnt the way to go. We picketed and protested the plant. Hell, the media thought we were peta and so did most of the public and plant. We did our part in accomplishing what we were able, now i want to see all the other plants hit the same way.
Very good! Picketing didn't work, so you tried something else. You evolved.

If anything should give us hope, it's something like this -- evidence of White activists trying one thing, it doesn't work, trying something else that DOES WORK.

Jews are forcing us to evolve, in order to adapt to their predation and parasitism. Perhaps ultimately it will be for the better.
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Old May 18th, 2008 #25
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I'm surprised ICE did something.
 
Old May 23rd, 2008 #26
Klaliffia
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Default Some more good knews

WATERLOO, Iowa — In temporary courtrooms at a fairgrounds here, 270 illegal immigrants were sentenced this week to five months in prison for working at a meatpacking plant with false documents.

The prosecutions, which ended Friday, signal a sharp escalation in the Bush administration’s crackdown on illegal workers, with prosecutors bringing tough federal criminal charges against most of the immigrants arrested in a May 12 raid. Until now, unauthorized workers have generally been detained by immigration officials for civil violations and rapidly deported.

The convicted immigrants were among 389 workers detained at the Agriprocessors Inc. plant in nearby Postville in a raid that federal officials called the largest criminal enforcement operation ever carried out by immigration authorities at a workplace.

Matt M. Dummermuth, the United States attorney for northern Iowa, who oversaw the prosecutions, called the operation an “astonishing success.”

Claude Arnold, a special agent in charge of investigations for Immigration and Customs Enforcement, said it showed that federal officials were “committed to enforcing the nation’s immigration laws in the workplace to maintain the integrity of the immigration system.”

The unusually swift proceedings, in which 297 immigrants pleaded guilty and were sentenced in four days, were criticized by criminal defense lawyers, who warned of violations of due process. Twenty-seven immigrants received probation. The American Immigration Lawyers Association protested that the workers had been denied meetings with immigration lawyers and that their claims under immigration law had been swept aside in unusual and speedy plea agreements.

The illegal immigrants, most from Guatemala, filed into the courtrooms in groups of 10, their hands and feet shackled. One by one, they entered guilty pleas through a Spanish interpreter, admitting they had taken jobs using fraudulent Social Security cards or immigration documents. Moments later, they moved to another courtroom for sentencing.

The pleas were part of a deal worked out with prosecutors to avoid even more serious charges. Most immigrants agreed to immediate deportation after they serve five months in prison.

The hearings took place on the grounds of the National Cattle Congress in Waterloo, in mobile trailers and in a dance hall modified with black curtains, beginning at 8 a.m. and continuing several nights until 10. On Wednesday alone, 94 immigrants pleaded guilty and were sentenced, the most sentences in a single day in this northern Iowa district, according to Robert L. Phelps, the clerk of court.

Mr. Arnold, the immigration agent, said the criticism of the proceedings was “the usual spate of false allegations and baseless rumors.”

The large number of criminal cases was remarkable because immigration violations generally fall under civil statutes. Until now, relatively few immigrants caught in raids have been charged with federal crimes like identity theft or document fraud.

“To my knowledge, the magnitude of these indictments is completely unprecedented,” said Juliet Stumpf, an immigration law professor at Lewis & Clark Law School in Portland, Ore., who was formerly a senior civil rights lawyer at the Justice Department. “It’s the reliance on criminal process here as part of an immigration enforcement action that takes this out of the ordinary, a startling intensification of the criminalization of immigration law.”

Defense lawyers, who were appointed by the court, said most of the immigrants were ready to accept the plea deals because of the hard bargain driven by the prosecutors.

If the immigrants did not plead guilty, Mr. Dummermuth said he would try them on felony identity theft charges that carry a mandatory two-year minimum jail sentence. In many cases, court documents show, the immigrants were working under real Social Security numbers or immigration visas, known as green cards, that belonged to other people.

All but a handful of the workers here had no criminal record, court documents showed.

“My family is worried in Guatemala,” one defendant, Erick Tajtaj, entreated the federal district judge who sentenced him, Mark W. Bennett. “I ask that you deport us as soon as possible, that you do us that kindness so we can be together again with our families.”

No charges have been brought against managers or owners at Agriprocessors, but there were indications that prosecutors were also preparing a case against the company. In pleading guilty, immigrants had to agree to cooperate with any investigation.

Chaim Abrahams, a representative of Agriprocessors, said in a statement that he could not comment about specific accusations but that the company was cooperating with the government.

Aaron Rubashkin, the owner of Agriprocessors, announced Friday that he had begun a search to replace his son Sholom as the chief executive of the company. Agriprocessors is the country’s largest producer of kosher meat, sold under brands like Aaron’s Best. The plant is in Postville, a farmland town about 70 miles northeast of Waterloo. Normally it employs about 800 workers, and in recent years the majority of them have come from rural Guatemala.

Since 2004, the plant has faced repeated sanctions for environmental and worker safety violations. It was the focus of a 2006 exposé in The Jewish Daily Forward and a commission of inquiry that year by Conservative Jewish leaders.

In Postville, workers from the plant, still feeling aftershocks from the raid, said conditions there were often harsh. In interviews, they said they were often required to work overtime and night shifts, sometimes up to 14 hours a day, but were not consistently paid for the overtime.

“We knew what time we would start work but we did not know what time we would finish,” said Élida, 29, a Guatemalan who was arrested in the raid and then released to care for her two children. She asked that her last name not be published because she is in this country illegally.

A 16-year-old Guatemalan girl, who asked to be identified only as G.O. because she is illegal and a minor and was not involved in the raid, said she had been working the night shift plucking chickens. “When you start, you can’t stay awake,” she said. “But after a while you get used to it.”

The workers said that supervisors and managers were well aware that the immigrants were working under false documents.

Defense lawyers, who each agreed to represent as many as 30 immigrants, said they were satisfied that they had sufficient time to question them and prepare their cases. But some lawyers said they were troubled by the severity of the charges.

At one sentencing hearing, David Nadler, a defense lawyer, said he was “honored to represent such good and brave people,” saying the immigrants’ only purpose had been to provide for their families in Guatemala.

“I want the court to know that these people are the kings of family values,” Mr. Nadler said.

Judge Bennett appeared moved by Mr. Nadler’s remarks. “I don’t doubt for a moment that you are good, hard-working people who have done what you did to help your families,” Judge Bennett told the immigrants. “Unfortunately for you, you committed a violation of federal law.”

After the hearing, Mr. Nadler said the plea agreements were the best deal available for his clients. But he was dismayed that prosecutors had denied them probation and insisted the immigrants serve prison time and agree to a rarely used judicial order for immediate deportation upon their release, signing away their rights to go to immigration court.

“That’s not the defense of justice,” Mr. Nadler said. “That’s just politics.”

Christopher Clausen, a lawyer who represented 21 Guatemalans, said he was certain they all understood their options and rights. Mainly they wanted to get home to Guatemala as quickly as possible, he said.

“The government is not bashful about the fact that they are trying to send a message,” Mr. Clausen said, “that if you get caught working illegally here you will pay a criminal penalty.”

Robert Rigg, a Drake University law professor who is president of the Iowa Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, said his group was not consulted when prosecutors and court officials began to make plans, starting in December, for the mass proceedings.

“You really are force feeding the system just to churn these people out,” Mr. Rigg said.

Kathleen Campbell Walker, president of the American Immigration Lawyers Association, said that intricate issues could arise in some cases, for example where immigrants had children and spouses who were legal residents or United States citizens. Those issues “could not be even cursorily addressed in the time frame being forced upon these individuals and their overburdened counsel.”

Linda R. Reade, the chief judge who approved the emergency court setup, said she was confident there had been no rush to justice. In an interview, Judge Reade said prosecutors had organized the immigrants’ detention to make it easy for their lawyers to meet with them. The prosecutors, she said, “have tried to be fair in their charging.”

The immigration lawyers, Judge Reade said, “do not understand the federal criminal process as it relates to immigration charges.”
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"As revolutionary instruments (when nothing but revolution will cure the evils of the State) [secret societies] are necessary and indispensable, and the right to use them is inalienable by the people." --Thomas Jefferson to William Duane, 1803. FE 8:256
 
Old June 2nd, 2008 #27
Klaliffia
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Default More on abuses at agripro

Labor contractor pulls workers from Agriprocessors

May 30, 2008

A company hired to provide labor for the Agriprocessors Inc. plant in Postville has pulled out its approximately 150 workers due to safety concerns.

Labor Ready, a Waterloo company that provides non-skilled labor on contract, had had workers at the meat processing plant for about 10 days when it pulled out in the middle of this week, said Stacey Burke of Labor Ready's parent company TrueBlue.

"There was a concern on the part of my field operators about the safety and care afforded to our workers," Burke said. "We felt as if there was a violation on our core principles."

Burke declined to specify what safety violations the field operators observed, but said the company does not have a "one strike and you're out" violation policy for its work sites. She said the approximately 150 workers were non-skilled labor, but said she didn't know in what part of the plant they worked.

The Postville meat processing plant was raided by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement on May 12. Nearly 400 workers were detained in the largest single-site immigration raid in U.S. history.

Agriprocessors Inc. spokesman Jim Fallon did not return calls seeking comment on Friday afternoon.

Burke declined to elaborate on the amount paid to Labor Ready by Agriprocessors, and said the situation between the company and contract laborers "can be remedied."

In March, the Iowa Division of Labor Services agreed to reduce by three-fourths a fine against the plant for violations of workplace safety regulations.

The agency proposed a fine of $182,000 for 39 violations of workplace safety rules.. The sanctions were based on inspections that took place in October 2007 and February 2008.

Many of the alleged violations related to hazardous chemicals, blood-borne pathogens and what the state called "serious health violations."

Eight days after the fines were announced, company officials and state labor officials agreed in writing to reduce the fines stemming from 26 of the violations found during the October 2007 inspection.

A week later, state officials and the company agreed to reduce the fines tied to 13 violations found during the February 2008 inspection.

The agreements reduced the amount of fines from $182,000 to $42,750.

Agriprocessors Inc. has a history of noncompliance with state and federal regulations related to food safety, pollution and workplace safety at its Postville facility, government records show. Here are some actions government regulators have taken in the past 2years:

FEBRUARY 2006: U.S. Department of Labor fines the company $2,000 for a serious workplace-safety violation. The fine is later reduced to $1,000. Two weeks later, the plant is fined $2,500 for a serious worker-safety violation involving machinery. That fine is later reduced to $1,250.

MARCH 2006: Agriprocessors is cited for worker-safety violations related to respiratory protection. No fine is imposed.

AUGUST 2006: The company agrees to pay $603,086 to settle a complaint by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Federal prosecutors had accused the owners of discharging pollutants into Postville's city water treatment system.

SEPTEMBER 2006: The U.S. Department of Agriculture issues a "letter of warning" to the plant, based on failure to meet minimum requirements for sanitary conditions. Rodents had been seen in offices, and other unsanitary conditions were noted outside the plant. The letter noted multiple instances of unsanitary conditions that had gone uncorrected over the previous 90 days.

DECEMBER 2006: USDA inspectors find fecal contamination of chickens being processed. In one case, an inspector has to intervene three times to correct the problem. A day later, an inspector finds that about half the chickens he observes being processed are contaminated with feces and bile. A week later, inspectors note that at least 70 percent of the chickens are contaminated with feces. Two days later, inspectors report finding two pallets of beef that had "a rancid smell and (were) slimy to the touch." Hydraulic oil is seen dripping from an overhead motor onto raw chickens being processed. A few days later, inspectors see the same problem.

JANUARY 2007: USDA inspectors find "a large amount of fecal and bile contamination" on chickens being processed. Three areas are deemed "out of compliance, with fecal material sprayed everywhere around them." An inspector halts the meat-processing line and raises the issue with a worker who wanted to restart the line without taking corrective action.
JANUARY 2007: The USDA announces that Agriprocessors is recalling 2,700 pounds of frankfurters because of possible underprocessing.

JULY 2007: The USDA announces that Agriprocessors is recalling 35,860 pounds of frozen beef and chicken products because they may contain egg albumen, a known allergen, which is not declared on the [label.]
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"As revolutionary instruments (when nothing but revolution will cure the evils of the State) [secret societies] are necessary and indispensable, and the right to use them is inalienable by the people." --Thomas Jefferson to William Duane, 1803. FE 8:256
 
Old June 2nd, 2008 #28
Kievsky
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Originally Posted by Klaliffia View Post
Labor contractor pulls workers from Agriprocessors

May 30, 2008

A company hired to provide labor for the Agriprocessors Inc. plant in Postville has pulled out its approximately 150 workers due to safety concerns.

Labor Ready, a Waterloo company that provides non-skilled labor on contract, had had workers at the meat processing plant for about 10 days when it pulled out in the middle of this week, said Stacey Burke of Labor Ready's parent company TrueBlue.

"There was a concern on the part of my field operators about the safety and care afforded to our workers," Burke said. "We felt as if there was a violation on our core principles."

Burke declined to specify what safety violations the field operators observed, but said the company does not have a "one strike and you're out" violation policy for its work sites. She said the approximately 150 workers were non-skilled labor, but said she didn't know in what part of the plant they worked.

The Postville meat processing plant was raided by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement on May 12. Nearly 400 workers were detained in the largest single-site immigration raid in U.S. history.

Agriprocessors Inc. spokesman Jim Fallon did not return calls seeking comment on Friday afternoon.

Burke declined to elaborate on the amount paid to Labor Ready by Agriprocessors, and said the situation between the company and contract laborers "can be remedied."

In March, the Iowa Division of Labor Services agreed to reduce by three-fourths a fine against the plant for violations of workplace safety regulations.

The agency proposed a fine of $182,000 for 39 violations of workplace safety rules.. The sanctions were based on inspections that took place in October 2007 and February 2008.

Many of the alleged violations related to hazardous chemicals, blood-borne pathogens and what the state called "serious health violations."

Eight days after the fines were announced, company officials and state labor officials agreed in writing to reduce the fines stemming from 26 of the violations found during the October 2007 inspection.

A week later, state officials and the company agreed to reduce the fines tied to 13 violations found during the February 2008 inspection.

The agreements reduced the amount of fines from $182,000 to $42,750.

Agriprocessors Inc. has a history of noncompliance with state and federal regulations related to food safety, pollution and workplace safety at its Postville facility, government records show. Here are some actions government regulators have taken in the past 2years:

FEBRUARY 2006: U.S. Department of Labor fines the company $2,000 for a serious workplace-safety violation. The fine is later reduced to $1,000. Two weeks later, the plant is fined $2,500 for a serious worker-safety violation involving machinery. That fine is later reduced to $1,250.

MARCH 2006: Agriprocessors is cited for worker-safety violations related to respiratory protection. No fine is imposed.

AUGUST 2006: The company agrees to pay $603,086 to settle a complaint by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Federal prosecutors had accused the owners of discharging pollutants into Postville's city water treatment system.

SEPTEMBER 2006: The U.S. Department of Agriculture issues a "letter of warning" to the plant, based on failure to meet minimum requirements for sanitary conditions. Rodents had been seen in offices, and other unsanitary conditions were noted outside the plant. The letter noted multiple instances of unsanitary conditions that had gone uncorrected over the previous 90 days.

DECEMBER 2006: USDA inspectors find fecal contamination of chickens being processed. In one case, an inspector has to intervene three times to correct the problem. A day later, an inspector finds that about half the chickens he observes being processed are contaminated with feces and bile. A week later, inspectors note that at least 70 percent of the chickens are contaminated with feces. Two days later, inspectors report finding two pallets of beef that had "a rancid smell and (were) slimy to the touch." Hydraulic oil is seen dripping from an overhead motor onto raw chickens being processed. A few days later, inspectors see the same problem.

JANUARY 2007: USDA inspectors find "a large amount of fecal and bile contamination" on chickens being processed. Three areas are deemed "out of compliance, with fecal material sprayed everywhere around them." An inspector halts the meat-processing line and raises the issue with a worker who wanted to restart the line without taking corrective action.
JANUARY 2007: The USDA announces that Agriprocessors is recalling 2,700 pounds of frankfurters because of possible underprocessing.

JULY 2007: The USDA announces that Agriprocessors is recalling 35,860 pounds of frozen beef and chicken products because they may contain egg albumen, a known allergen, which is not declared on the [label.]
Blecchh! That is nasty as hell! I have worked in a family owned slaughterhouse, and I can say with authority that meat can be produced cleanly, without that disgusting stuff described above.

THe place I worked at would kill about 30 animals on Monday and Tuesday, cows, pigs, goats and sheep, and they would bring in a guy each night to work 4 hours cleaning the two rooms where this stuff went on. 4 hours of scrubbing and spraying and sanitizing every surface after each kill day. It was tough, work, the guy would make 60 for each 4 hour session.

Food production needs some accomodation. You can't treat food production on the factory model. it's just too important to every person on the damn whole planet.
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Old June 3rd, 2008 #29
Klaliffia
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Yah, Monte and Quinn said they had to fight the urge to barf quite a few times. One of the things Monte was telling me was that they didnt care about disinfectant, they just gave everything a cursory spraydown. But most of the "cleaning" was spraying things down with a hose. Remember, it may have been a so called kosher plant but alot of the meat was sold to us gullible goyim also. It looks like they care about as much for their own "people" as they do us!
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Old June 25th, 2008 #30
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[url]http://whitereference.blogspot.com/2008/05/iowa-klan-activists-may-have-helped-set.html

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Old June 25th, 2008 #31
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http://fierycross.org/den/index.php?blog=3&m=2008

I didnt realise the story had been distributed this much.
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Old June 25th, 2008 #32
Klaliffia
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Default Kind of a wrap up

Well folks, to say the least i think a job was well done by my Brothers and Sisters and of course all others out there that worked to bring down, (if only for a short time) the joo machine. Agripro is back up and running but only about half of the workforce who replaced the invaders is latrino. One is too much but maybe they will get busted again The joo owners and operators of agripro havent been charged and i dont think they will. They pretty effectively pawned off the blame to their human resources department. Never said the joo wasnt as clever as a snake, but they are not really as smart as they think they are. Hopefully, if all goes well another shoe may be ready to drop-kick them in the ass!
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"As revolutionary instruments (when nothing but revolution will cure the evils of the State) [secret societies] are necessary and indispensable, and the right to use them is inalienable by the people." --Thomas Jefferson to William Duane, 1803. FE 8:256
 
Old July 2nd, 2008 #33
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These disqusting people will do anything for money. Even put others lives at risk. No suprise from scumbags who hire illegal aliens.
 
Old July 13th, 2008 #34
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Outstanding work brother. You should be very proud of your efforts. I had almost given up hope that Whties had the backbone to accomplish anything in the war against the illegal invaders. You have restored that hope and for that I thank you.
 
Old July 14th, 2008 #35
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Thank you, the main thing i think this opperation showed was what can be done when people come togeather, work togeather for a common goal. Any differances that seperated us were tossed to the wayside as we worked to accomplish what we think was a worthy idea. We had Klansmen, Self proclaimed Creators, Nazi's and lone wolfs all working with no dissagreements. I am prouder and have more confidence than i have had in a long time.
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"As revolutionary instruments (when nothing but revolution will cure the evils of the State) [secret societies] are necessary and indispensable, and the right to use them is inalienable by the people." --Thomas Jefferson to William Duane, 1803. FE 8:256
 
Old July 14th, 2008 #36
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Default We will be there to meet them, will you?

We all know they can buss in many people. How many people live close enough to work together with us to confront these people?




Immigration rally planned in Iowa meatpacking town
Mon Jul 14, 5:06 PM ET



Immigration reform advocates and religious leaders hope hundreds of people will descend on a small Iowa town this month for a rally in support of workers arrested in a large raid at a meatpacking plant.

Organizers are using the raid at the Agriprocessors Inc. kosher meatpacking plant in Postville on May 12 as an example of what's wrong with the nation's immigration laws. Federal officials have called it the largest single immigration raid in the nation's history.

The rally in Postville, population 2,200, is scheduled for July 27 and was organized by Jewish and Catholic groups from Iowa, Illinois and Minnesota.

"Our national immigration policies are tearing apart and hurting hardworking, taxpaying people who are just here trying to support their families," said Tom Walsh of the Jewish Council on Urban Affairs, a Chicago-based group helping organize the rally.

More than 175 families in Postville, including more than 500 children, "just lost not only their mother or father, but in many cases, the sole breadwinner for their homes," he said.

Most of the 389 workers arrested were charged with using false identification or incorrect Social Security numbers. Two plant supervisors were later charged with aiding and abetting the possession and use of fraudulent identification.

Authorities said some undocumented workers who were sole caregivers for children were allowed to return home with ankle bracelets that monitor their movement. However, immigrant reform advocates claimed those parents aren't able to find work and must rely on handouts.

"This enforcement-only approach creates massive human suffering, separation of families and economic dislocation," Gideon Aronoff, CEO of the New York-based Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, said earlier this month.

An spokesman for Agriprocessors — which before the raid produced about half of the nation's kosher beef and 40 percent of its kosher chicken — didn't immediately respond to a request for a comment.

An organization of American Orthodox Jews, Uri L'Tzedek, had called for a boycott of any businesses that sold the company's meat but backed off this month after Agriprocessors hired a former federal prosecutor as chief compliance officer.

The groups planning the immigration reform rally this month in Postville are St. Bridget's Catholic Church in Postville, Jewish Community Action of St. Paul, Minn., and the Jewish Council on Urban Affairs of Chicago. They promised testimony from people directly affected by the raid, as well as talk about immigration reform and workers' rights.

"This is a call for justice. This is a call to be faithful to our American and religious values," Sister Mary McCauley with St. Bridget's Catholic Church said in a statement. "This is a call to stand in solidarity with our Hispanic brothers and sisters."

Organizers are worried that the rally could draw too many supporters and are asking that anyone planning to attend register with their groups.

"It's so clear that the town has been devastated by the raid and they are reeling and they are trying to cope with it and trying to help the families cope with it," said Jane Ramsey, executive director of the Jewish Council on Urban Affairs. "We want to come out with a strong support, (but) we don't want to overwhelm the community."
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"As revolutionary instruments (when nothing but revolution will cure the evils of the State) [secret societies] are necessary and indispensable, and the right to use them is inalienable by the people." --Thomas Jefferson to William Duane, 1803. FE 8:256
 
Old December 29th, 2011 #37
Klaliffia
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Klaliffia
Default Thanks Alex

After 4 years, to see our action still on the sticky, it warms my heart and firms my belief that all things are possible and hopefully someone out there will pay attention to what can be done and achieve some results with their own action.

Brother Doug
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"As revolutionary instruments (when nothing but revolution will cure the evils of the State) [secret societies] are necessary and indispensable, and the right to use them is inalienable by the people." --Thomas Jefferson to William Duane, 1803. FE 8:256
 
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