Arizona geboycot door California vanwege anti immigratiewet

Poltiek en andere extreem-rechtse zaken weetjes tips en truuks.

Arizona geboycot door California vanwege anti immigratiewet

Postby Führer » Thu May 13, 2010 2:52 pm

De grensstaat Arizona in het zuiden van de VS heeft zijn portie massa immigratie al gehad. Elke nacht komen er duizenden arme mexicanen kompleet met urban oorlogs trauma's de staat in gevlucht.
De staat heeft al 460 000 illegale mexicanen in zijn staat, met nog eens honderd duizenden legale mexicanen.

Eindelijk is de maat vol en de republiekeinse Governor Jan Brewer heeft een wet goedgekeurd die Illegale immigratie een misdaad maakt.
Lijkt mij persoonlijk geen vreemde wet als ik zonder passport in Iran aankom heb ik ook een probleem, als ik zonder passport in australie wil gaan wonen heb ik ook een probleem.

In een land waar elke verwijzing naar een oude President verwijdert wordt omdat deze "racistische gedachten" had wordt dit anders gezien.
De staat wordt al geboycot door California en de zwarte president heeft al aangegeven dat deze er alles aan zal doen om Massa immigratie weer op te voeren en deze wet als illegaal te maken.
Wat denken ze wel Woestijn mensen die hun eigen staat regeren dat kan toch niet.

Best opvallend dat juist California een boycot insteld een staat die Financieel failiet is en door de andere staten gesubsidieerd wordt.

Ook andere staten en steden hebben een boycot aangekondigd

De wet is naar Nederlandse bergippen ook helemaal niet controversieel, het verplicht legitimeren is ook in Nederland verplicht er worden ook dagelijks mensen beboet en opgepakt voor het niet kunnen tonen van wettige ligitimatie papieren.




Wat relevante nieuws artikelen (in het engels)

Mexico warns citizens over new Arizona immigration law

Mr Calderon has said the bill would damage relations between Mexico and the US border state
Mexico has urged its nationals to carry proper documentation with them to Arizona in response to a tough new immigration law in the US state.

In a travel alert, the foreign ministry says there will be a "negative political environment" for Mexican visitors and migrants.

The law, signed into law last week, requires Arizona police to question people on their immigration status.

The Mexican government has condemned the legislation as "discriminatory".

The law is due to come into effect in 90 days despite strong criticism from President Barack Obama and protests.

'Harassed'

The alert recommends Mexicans travelling to Arizona to ensure they "act with prudence and respect local laws".

"As long as no clear criteria are defined for when, where and who the authorities will inspect, it must be assumed that every Mexican citizen may be harassed and questioned without further cause at any time," it reads.

It also reminds citizens that they are protected by international human rights laws.

Mexican President Felipe Calderon has warned that relations with Arizona would suffer and that his country would use all means at its disposal to defend its people.

Under the new rules, those unable to show that they are legally allowed in the US could be given six-month jail sentences and fined $2,500 (about £1,600).

The law was signed by Arizona Republican Governor Jan Brewer, who said it "protects every American citizen".

Supporters say not enough is being done at a national level to address the problem of immigrants and drugs crossing the border from Mexico to the US.

The state is home to an estimated 460,000 illegal immigrants.

Mr Calderon is due to discuss the issue with Mr Obama in Washington next month.

http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/8647500.stm



Los Angeles Approves a Boycott of Arizona

The Los Angeles City Council voted Wednesday to ban official travel to Arizona and block future contracts with companies there in protest of that state’s new immigration law. Some members of the Council have repeatedly spoken against the law since its enactment, and several marched with immigrants-rights activists and thousands of protesters on May 1 in downtown Los Angeles to oppose the law. The Council has asked officials for the city’s port, airport and utilities to review all contracts with companies based in Arizona.

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/05/13/us/13 ... P_BRF.html

User avatar
Führer
Site Admin
 
Posts: 1035
Joined: Thu Dec 03, 2009 4:32 am

Re: Arizona geboycot door California vanwege anti immigratiewet

Postby Führer » Thu May 13, 2010 2:52 pm

Arizona Enacts Stringent Law on Immigration
By RANDAL C. ARCHIBOLD
Published: April 23, 2010

Monica Almeida/The New York Times
Gov. Jan Brewer signed the bill, SB 1070, on Friday. More Photos »
The move unleashed immediate protests and reignited the divisive battle over immigration reform nationally.
Even before she signed the bill at an afternoon news conference here, President Obama strongly criticized it.
Speaking at a naturalization ceremony for 24 active-duty service members in the Rose Garden, he called for a federal overhaul of immigration laws, which Congressional leaders signaled they were preparing to take up soon, to avoid “irresponsibility by others.”
The Arizona law, he added, threatened “to undermine basic notions of fairness that we cherish as Americans, as well as the trust between police and our communities that is so crucial to keeping us safe.”
The law, which proponents and critics alike said was the broadest and strictest immigration measure in generations, would make the failure to carry immigration documents a crime and give the police broad power to detain anyone suspected of being in the country illegally. Opponents have called it an open invitation for harassment and discrimination against Hispanics regardless of their citizenship status.
The political debate leading up to Ms. Brewer’s decision, and Mr. Obama’s criticism of the law — presidents very rarely weigh in on state legislation — underscored the power of the immigration debate in states along the Mexican border. It presaged the polarizing arguments that await the president and Congress as they take up the issue nationally.
Mexico’s Foreign Ministry said in a statement that it was worried about the rights of its citizens and relations with Arizona. Cardinal Roger M. Mahony of Los Angeles said the authorities’ ability to demand documents was like “Nazism.”
As hundreds of demonstrators massed, mostly peacefully, at the capitol plaza, the governor, speaking at a state building a few miles away, said the law “represents another tool for our state to use as we work to solve a crisis we did not create and the federal government has refused to fix.”
The law was to take effect 90 days after the legislative session ends, meaning by August. Court challenges were expected immediately
Hispanics, in particular, who were not long ago courted by the Republican Party as a swing voting bloc, railed against the law as a recipe for racial and ethnic profiling. “Governor Brewer caved to the radical fringe,” a statement by the Mexican American Legal Defense and Educational Fund said, predicting that the law would create “a spiral of pervasive fear, community distrust, increased crime and costly litigation, with nationwide repercussions.”
While police demands of documents are common on subways, highways and in public places in some countries, including France, Arizona is the first state to demand that immigrants meet federal requirements to carry identity documents legitimizing their presence on American soil.
Ms. Brewer acknowledged critics’ concerns, saying she would work to ensure that the police have proper training to carry out the law. But she sided with arguments by the law’s sponsors that it provides an indispensable tool for the police in a border state that is a leading magnet of illegal immigration. She said racial profiling would not be tolerated, adding, “We have to trust our law enforcement.”

Ms. Brewer and other elected leaders have come under intense political pressure here, made worse by the killing of a rancher in southern Arizona by a suspected smuggler a couple of weeks before the State Legislature voted on the bill. His death was invoked Thursday by Ms. Brewer herself, as she announced a plan urging the federal government to post National Guard troops at the border.
President George W. Bush had attempted comprehensive reform but failed when his own party split over the issue. Once again, Republicans facing primary challenges from the right, including Ms. Brewer and Senator John McCain, have come under tremendous pressure to support the Arizona law, known as SB 1070.
Mr. McCain, locked in a primary with a challenger campaigning on immigration, only came out in support of the law hours before the State Senate passed it Monday afternoon.
Governor Brewer, even after the Senate passed the bill, had been silent on whether she would sign it. Though she was widely expected to, given her primary challenge, she refused to state her position even at a dinner on Thursday for a Hispanic social service organization, Chicanos Por La Causa, where several audience members called out “Veto!”
Among other things, the Arizona measure is an extraordinary rebuke to former Gov. Janet Napolitano, who had vetoed similar legislation repeatedly as a Democratic governor of the state before being appointed Homeland Security secretary by Mr. Obama.
The law opens a deep fissure in Arizona, with a majority of the thousands of callers to the governor’s office urging her to reject it.

In the days leading up to Ms. Brewer’s decision, Representative Raúl M. Grijalva, a Democrat, called for a convention boycott of his state.
The bill, sponsored by Russell Pearce, a state senator and a firebrand on immigration issues, has several provisions.
It requires police officers, “when practicable,” to detain people they reasonably suspect are in the country without authorization and to verify their status with federal officials, unless doing so would hinder an investigation or emergency medical treatment.
It also makes it a state crime — a misdemeanor — to not carry immigration papers. In addition, it allows people to sue local government or agencies if they believe federal or state immigration law is not being enforced.
States across the country have proposed or enacted hundreds of bills addressing immigration since 2007, the last time a federal effort to reform immigration law collapsed. Last year, there were a record number of laws enacted (222) and resolutions (131) in 48 states, according to the National Conference of State Legislatures.
The prospect of plunging into a national immigration debate is being increasingly talked about on Capitol Hill, spurred in part by recent statements by Senator Harry Reid, Democrat of Nevada, the majority leader, that he intends to bring legislation to the Senate floor after Memorial Day.
But while an immigration debate could help energize Hispanic voters and provide political benefits to embattled Democrats seeking re-election in November — like Mr. Reid — it could also energize conservative voters.

It could also take time from other Democratic priorities, including an energy measure that Speaker Nancy Pelosi has described as her flagship issue.
Mr. Reid declined Thursday to say that immigration would take precedence over an energy measure. But he called it an imperative: “The system is broken,” he said.
Ms. Pelosi and Representative Steny H. Hoyer, Democrat of Maryland and the majority leader, have said that the House would be willing to take up immigration policy only if the Senate produces a bill first.
Helene Cooper and Carl Hulse contributed reporting from Washington.
This article has been revised to reflect the following correction:
Correction: April 23, 2010
A earlier version of this article misspelled the last name of the Arizona state senator who sponsored several provisions of the bill. He is Russell Pearce, not Pierce.

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/04/24/us/po ... immig.html
User avatar
Führer
Site Admin
 
Posts: 1035
Joined: Thu Dec 03, 2009 4:32 am

Re: Arizona geboycot door California vanwege anti immigratiewet

Postby Führer » Thu May 13, 2010 2:58 pm

Illinois School Nixes Basketball Team's Trip to Arizona Over Immigration Law
FOXNews.com
An Illinois high school says it's denying its girls' basketball team the opportunity to play in an Arizona basketball tournament over the Grand Canyon State’s new immigration law.

Highland Park High School Girls' Varsity Basketball Team
Parents in Illinois are outraged over a move by a local high school to scrap its girls basketball team's trip to Arizona over the Grand Canyon State’s new immigration law.
The Highland Park High School varsity basketball team has been selling cookies for months to raise money for a tournament in Arizona..
Image
Now, after winning their first conference title in 26 years, the girls are being denied the opportunity to play in the tournament over safety concerns and because the trip “would not be aligned” with the school's “beliefs and values,” Assistant Superintendent Suzan Hebson told the Chicago Tribune.
Hebson said Arizona is off-limits, at least until it’s more clear how the state’s new law, which makes it a crime to be in the country illegally, will be enforced.

"We would want to ensure that all of our students had the opportunity to be included and be safe and be able to enjoy the experience," Hebson told the Tribune about the tournament. "We wouldn't necessarily be able to guarantee that."
Parents said there was no vote or consultation regarding the decision, which they called confusing, especially since they say no players on the team are illegal immigrants.
“I’m not sure whose values and what values and what beliefs they’re talking about, we were just going to Arizona to play basketball and our daughters were very disappointed to find out the trip had been canceled,” Michael Evans, a father of one of the players told Fox News.

Evans said if for some reason a player was worried about her safety, she could always opt to stay home from the December tournament without forcing the entire team to do the same.
“This tournament was voluntary, so students could decide not to go if they thought they were at some sort of risk of some sort of harm to themselves, but to penalize all the other girls because of some potential risk? I don’t understand it,” he said.

Evans said he also failed to understand why the school allowed so many other trips, but not this one.
“The school has sent children to China, they’ve sent children to South America, they’ve sent children to the Czech Republic, but somehow Arizona is more unsafe for them than those places,” he said.
“The beliefs and values of China are apparently aligned, since they approved that trip,” he added.
One player, who said she is against the Arizona law, told Fox News she didn’t see how the tournament was related.
“It’s ultimately the state’s decision, no matter what I think. Not playing basketball in Arizona is not going to change anything,” she told Fox News.

The district said in a statement Wednesday that is legally required to provide an education to all children within its borders regardless of immigration status and is responsible for their "safety, security and liberty" when they travel.
"The selection of a varsity basketball team for the 2010-2011 winter athletic season will take place in November, 2010. The team has yet to be selected," the statement read. "We cannot commit at this time to playing at a venue where some of our students’ safety or liberty might be placed at risk because of state immigration law."



http://www.foxnews.com/us/2010/05/12/ho ... ety-fears/

Scholen zouden A-politiek moeten zijn maar hier is weer een Linkse, multikulti school die zijn politieke overtuiging opdringt aan de scholieren.
Het zou niet veilig zijn in een staat waar illegalen worden gecontroleerd voor de scholieren. Laat het nu juist illegalen werklozen kansarme immigraten zijn die dagelijk voor moorden zorgen in VS.
User avatar
Führer
Site Admin
 
Posts: 1035
Joined: Thu Dec 03, 2009 4:32 am

Mexico boos over illegale mexicanen uit Arizona

Postby Führer » Wed May 19, 2010 10:34 pm

Mexico boos over illegale mexicanen uit Arizona,
Mexico stelt dat de immigrantie wet uit Arizona te streng is en dat mexico zal lijden onder de Mexicanen die wederkeren naar huis.


MEXICO IS ANGRY!

Read the New Immigration Laws below! They're NOT new if you've seen 'em before!

Three cheers for Arizona!!! The shoe is on the other foot and the Mexicans from the State of Sonora, Mexico don't like it. Can you believe the nerve of these people? It's almost funny. The State of Sonora is angry at the influx of Mexicans into Mexico.

Nine state legislators from the Mexican State of Sonora traveled to Tucson to complain about Arizona's new employer crackdown on illegal’s from Mexico. It seems that many Mexican illegal’s are returning to their hometowns and the officials in the Sonora state government are ticked off. A delegation of nine state legislators from Sonora was in Tucson on Tuesday to state that Arizona's new Employer Sanctions Law will have a devastating effect on the Mexican state.

At a news conference, the legislators said that Sonora, – Arizona's southern neighbor, – made up of mostly small towns, – cannot handle the demand for housing, jobs and schools that it will face as Mexican workers return to their hometowns from the USA without jobs or money.
The Arizona law, which took effect Jan. 1, punishes Arizona employers who knowingly hire individuals without valid legal documents to work in the United States. Penalties include suspension of, or loss of, their business license. The Mexican legislators are angry because their own citizens are returning to their hometowns, placing a burden on THEIR state government. 'How can Arizona pass a law like this?' asked Mexican Rep Leticia Amparano-Gamez, who represents Nogales.

'There is not one person living in Sonora who does not have a friend or relative working in Arizona,' she said, speaking in Spanish. 'Mexico is not prepared for this, for the tremendous problems it will face as more and more Mexicans working in Arizona and who were sending money to their families return to their home-towns in Sonora without jobs,' she said. 'We are one family, socially and economically,' she said of the people of Sonora and Arizona. Wrong! The United States is a sovereign nation, not a subsidiary of Mexico, and its taxpayers are not responsible for the welfare of Mexico 's citizens.

It's time for the Mexican government, and its citizens, to stop feeding parasitically off the United States and to start taking care of its/their own needs. Too bad that other states within the USA don't pass a law just like that passed by Arizona. Maybe that's the answer, since our own Congress will do nothing!

New Immigration Laws: Read to the bottom or you will miss the message…

1. There will be no special bilingual programs in the schools.
2. All ballots will be in this nation's language.
3. All government business will be conducted in our language.
4. Non-residents will NOT have the right to vote no matter how long they are here.
5. Non-citizens will NEVER be able to hold political office.
6. Foreigners will not be a burden to the taxpayers. No welfare, no food stamps, no health care, or other government assistance programs. Any burden will be deported.
7. Foreigners can invest in this country, but it must be an amount at least equal to 40,000 times the daily minimum wage.
8. If foreigners come here and buy land; options will be restricted. Certain parcels including waterfront property are reserved for citizens naturally born into this country.
9. Foreigners may have no protests; no demonstrations, no waving of a foreign flag, no political organizing, no bad-mouthing our president or his policies. These will lead to deportation.
10. If you do come to this country illegally, you will be actively hunted and, when caught, sent to jail until your deportation can be arranged. All assets will be taken from you.

Too strict? The above laws are current immigration laws of MEXICO!

These sound fine to me. NOW, how can we get these laws to be America's Immigration Laws?

"Whensoever the General Government assumes undeligated powers, its acts are unauthoritative, void, and of no force" – Thomas Jefferson


http://www.morningliberty.com/2010/05/1 ... to-mexico/

1. There will be no special bilingual programs in the schools.
2. All ballots will be in this nation's language.
3. All government business will be conducted in our language.
4. Non-residents will NOT have the right to vote no matter how long they are here.
5. Non-citizens will NEVER be able to hold political office.
6. Foreigners will not be a burden to the taxpayers. No welfare, no food stamps, no health care, or other government assistance programs. Any burden will be deported.
7. Foreigners can invest in this country, but it must be an amount at least equal to 40,000 times the daily minimum wage.
8. If foreigners come here and buy land; options will be restricted. Certain parcels including waterfront property are reserved for citizens naturally born into this country.
9. Foreigners may have no protests; no demonstrations, no waving of a foreign flag, no political organizing, no bad-mouthing our president or his policies. These will lead to deportation.
10. If you do come to this country illegally, you will be actively hunted and, when caught, sent to jail until your deportation can be arranged. All assets will be taken from you.


Arizona's wet te streng?
Deze 10 punten zijn de MEXICAANSE WET!

Sowieso erg goede punten en deze zouden per direct overgenomen moeten worden door Nederland.
Maar wet zo'n wet kan je natuurlijk niet stellen dat het bekeuren van werkgevers die illegalen verbergt streng is.
User avatar
Führer
Site Admin
 
Posts: 1035
Joined: Thu Dec 03, 2009 4:32 am


Return to Politiek en andere extreem-rechtse zaken

Who is online

Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 1 guest

cron