March 27, 2015 - The Constantine Report    
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March 5th 2020 12

Are you using the best credit card when ordering food for delivery?

The key to more success is to have a lot of pillows. Always remember in the jungle there’s a lot of they in there, after you will make it to paradise. Egg whites, turkey sausage, wheat toast, water.

Continue reading
Image
March 5th 2020 12

Are you using the best credit card when ordering food for delivery?

The key to more success is to have a lot of pillows. Always remember in the jungle there’s a lot of they in there, after you will make it to paradise. Egg whites, turkey sausage, wheat toast, water.

Continue reading
Image
March 5th 2020 12

Are you using the best credit card when ordering food for delivery?

The key to more success is to have a lot of pillows. Always remember in the jungle there’s a lot of they in there, after you will make it to paradise. Egg whites, turkey sausage, wheat toast, water.

Continue reading
Image
March 5th 2020 12

Are you using the best credit card when ordering food for delivery?

The key to more success is to have a lot of pillows. Always remember in the jungle there’s a lot of they in there, after you will make it to paradise. Egg whites, turkey sausage, wheat toast, water.

Continue reading
Image
March 5th 2020 12

Are you using the best credit card when ordering food for delivery?

The key to more success is to have a lot of pillows. Always remember in the jungle there’s a lot of they in there, after you will make it to paradise. Egg whites, turkey sausage, wheat toast, water.

Continue reading
Image
March 5th 2020 12

Are you using the best credit card when ordering food for delivery?

The key to more success is to have a lot of pillows. Always remember in the jungle there’s a lot of they in there, after you will make it to paradise. Egg whites, turkey sausage, wheat toast, water.

Continue reading

Twisted Immigration Policy Shields War Criminals Living in the U.S.

This is a modified py-6 that occupies the entire horizontal space of its parent.

Also see: Carlos Eugenio Vides Casanova, Former Salvadoran Defense Minister & SOA Grad Responsible for Torture, Rape and Murder of 4 American Nuns & Many Others, Faces Deportation from U.S.

March 26, 2015

The nation’s top immigration court recently upheld the 2012 deportation order of Carlos Eugenio Vides Casanova, a former Salvadoran defense minister found responsible for the torture and killing of thousands of Salvadorans by military forces under his command during the 1980s civil war.

The problem is Vides has been living openly in this country since 1989 when he lawfully immigrated.

Residing in Palm Coast with his wife, he was awarded the Legion of Merit for outstanding service to the U.S. military. It was only in 2009 that he was first ordered deported for human-rights abuses — and he can fight the latest decision in federal court for years to come.

Layers of immigration laws developed after World War II were meant to block Nazis and other human-rights violators, like Vides, from entering the United States and to prohibit relief from deportation for those who lied to get visas and eventually become citizens.

Former Salvadoran Minister of Defense Eugenio Vides Casanova is shown after receiving a medal, in a photo dated Dec. 12, 1988.
Former Salvadoran Minister of Defense Eugenio Vides Casanova is shown after receiving a medal, in a photo dated Dec. 12, 1988.

Recent disclosures sadly show that many did not lie, but like Vides were invited and then protected from deportation by the U.S. government as a reward for their service.

For certain anointed persecutors considered useful to U.S. interests, particularly in support of anti-Soviet and other anti-leftist causes, immigration law simply vanished in a vortex of vulgar U.S. foreign-policy interests.

Last year, a trove of declassified government materials confirmed that since the late 1940s, the CIA, U.S. State Department, FBI and U.S. military hired, paid and protected more than 1,000 known Nazi scientists, SS officers and collaborators in support of the frenzied anti-Soviet policy of that era.

Observers note that the number of protected Nazis is likely much higher since many documents from that period remain secret.

Even as late as 1980, the FBI refused to tell the Department of Justice’s Office of Special Prosecutions — our own Nazi hunters — what they knew about 16 suspected Nazis living here. The records later showed the 16 had been FBI informants.

A logical question is whether and how the immigration service participated in usurping the very laws it is meant to enforce. A congressional subcommittee in 1974 found that a Nazi war criminals task force of the Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS) was “haphazard, uncoordinated and unprofessional.”

The newly released records show the INS was, at best, a bit player doing the bidding of U.S. intelligence and the State Department and, at worst, complicit in protecting known Nazis, and later other persecutors, by unlawfully granting them citizenship and otherwise shielding them from prosecution.

In 2007, Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Illinois, addressing a subcommittee hearing testimony of Vides’ torture victims, said, “What a cruel irony that we have constructed laws that exclude victims, but somehow have allowed those who are responsible for these hideous acts to find sanctuary in our midst.”

Durbin’s “somehow,” as it turns out, is decades of jostling of U.S. intelligence to protect persecutors on their payrolls — scrubbing their INS files clean, for example — and to block other agencies from prosecuting and deporting them.

For Christopher Simpson, author of a 1988 book on U.S. recruitment of Nazis, the influx of former Nazis and collaborators “was not simply an oversight or an administrative glitch created by the inefficiencies of the INS. It was rather a central…aspect of U.S. immigration policy of the day…”

While the wealthy, coddled Salvadoran human-rights violator continues to reside among us, today’s U.S. immigration policy is to detain Salvadoran families fleeing violence. The policy then allows the government to summarily deport Salvadoran children, whose families have, among other violations, likely suffered death and loss because of Vides and his U.S. handlers.

JORDANA A. HART IS AN IMMIGRATION ATTORNEY IN MIAMI.

Petitioning Craig Holden

Disbar lawyer who wants to legalize the murder of LGBT people

Petition by Carol Dahmen
West Sacramento, California

People in the LGBT community are our family members, neighbors, and co-workers. They are people like Apple CEO Tim Cook who have changed the way we live. Imagine a law that would make it legal to kill them all. The “Sodomite Suppression Act” is a real voter initiative in California that would “put to death by bullets to the head” anyone who has had sexual relations with a person of the same gender. The initiative wasn’t submitted by a fringe group, but by a California lawyer named Matthew G. McLaughlin. Calling for the legalized murder of the LGBT community makes Mr. McLaughlin unfit to practice law. We are demanding the California Bar Association to immediately disbar Matthew G. McLaughlin to prevent him from practicing law in California. …

LOS ANGELES — The California attorney general, Kamala D. Harris, moved Wednesday to block a proposed voter initiative that would mandate the execution of sexually active gay men and women, calling it “patently unconstitutional” and a threat to public safety.

Ms. Harris said she would ask the state Superior Court in Sacramento to relieve her of having to write the title and summary for the Sodomite Suppression Act.

That action would clear the way for the author, Matthew G. McLaughlin, a lawyer in Huntington Beach, to begin gathering signatures to get it on the ballot.

“It is my sworn duty to uphold the California and United States Constitutions and to protect the rights of all Californians,” she said. “This proposal not only threatens public safety, it is patently unconstitutional, utterly reprehensible and has no place in a civil society.”

The highly unusual announcement by Ms. Harris — by all appearances, California law gives no discretion to the attorney general in handling these kind of initiatives — comes as gay groups and others have called on her to block the measure. Ms. Harris, who was just elected to a second term, announced earlier this year that she would run for the Senate in 2016.

In her statement, Ms. Harris signaled her absence of legal options as she threw the ball to the courts. “If the court does not grant this relief,” she said, “my office will be forced to issue a title and summary for a proposal that seeks to legalize discrimination and vigilantism.”

Even if she is forced to proceed, Mr. McLaughlin — who did not return a telephone call seeking comment Wednesday — has a tough road ahead. He would have to gather the signatures of 365,880 registered voters in a maximum of 180 days, and it seems highly unlikely that if he succeeded at that, voters in the state would approve a measure like this.

Floyd F. Feeney, a professor of law at the University of California, Davis, said that it was highly unlikely that a court would intervene.

“This is a ministerial duty as opposed to discretionary,” he said of the attorney general’s role in these kind of matters. “Your duty is to do what the statute says to do.”

“From a purely legal point of view, there is zero point of doing this,” Professor Feeney said. “What we are seeing here is more of the political side of this. She is being pressed by gay rights activists, she’s wanting to be supportive.”

The decision by Ms. Harris drew quick praise from groups that had condemned the initiative.

“The constitutionality of this measure is not debatable,” said Senator Ricardo Lara, a Democrat and a leader of the Legislature’s gay and lesbian caucus. “It’s outlandish, unjust and out of line with California values.”