Georgia Colleges Want to Hear From You

24 04 2007

Cross posted from   Georgia Crime Watch

Public Invited to Comment on University Tuition Policy for [Illegal]Immigrants

Individuals interested in speaking at any of the four sessions must sign up for a designated three-minute slot on each program. To register, or for more information about the sessions and locations, contact: 1-800-903-0929 or link below.

For more information on illegal immigration and American education, please visit FAIRUS.ORG

Here’s a message from the Georgia MCDC:

Dear Fellow Patriot,

Below is an announcement from the University System of Georgia concerning public hearings on their practice of giving in-state tuition to illegal aliens. Jan Boutwell Gonzalez, an American citizen, has contacted Lawrence Headrick, Northwest GA MCDC Chapter Director about her first hand experience in competing with illegal aliens at Dalton State College. The president of Dalton State College has given in-state tuition to 40 illegal aliens and denied Jan in-state tuition since she had lived as a resident of GA for only 359 days (six days short of the required one year residency requirement). So Jan, a U.S. citizen, has paid 4 times the tuition that an illegal alien must pay. She wants the University System to refund her tuition.

Please plan on attending one or all of the public meetings to voice your support for equal application of our laws. To speak at these meetings, you must sign up in advance for a three minute time slot. The website below has all the details on the four meetings coming up in May 2007.

Our University System wants input on “policy interpretation”, whatever that means. We need to help them interpret their policy of granting in-state tuition to illegal aliens as unlawful. The Georgia Security and Immigration Compliance Act will be implemented July 1, 2007. Let your voice be heard!

For our Children and Grandchildren,

Todd Walker
Georgia State Director
Minuteman Civil Defense Corps


ILLEGAL ALIENS MUST GO: Why illegal aliens must be licensed to drive

Why illegal aliens invade America

**This was a production of The Coalition
Against Illegal Immigration
(CAII). If you would like to
participate, please go to the above link to learn more. Afterwards,
email stiknstein-at-gmail-dot-com and let us know at what level you
would like to participate.




One response

26 04 2007
Mary Chamberlain

Nancy Pelosi, Democrat, speaker of House of Representatives and Harry Reid, Democratic majority leader in the Senate will pass an ‘amnesty’ for illegal aliens.
The two have a vested interest in passing such a bill. Mrs. Pelosi is the owner of a vinyard,(which does not use union labor), a chain of restaurants and other businesses in California. Her counterpart in the Senate, Mr. Reid, represents the state of Nevada who needs cheap labor to profitably operate Casinos, restaurants, at Las Vegas and Lake Tahoe.
The next boycott should be in Las Vegas, Lake Tahoe and wineries who use Mrs. Pelosi’s grapes, as well as her other business interests in California.
Instead, why not visit your nearby National Forest? It may be one of the last opportunities Americans will have to enjoy what we thought belonged to all “legal” Americans. PLEASE READ ON

The following is an article appearing in Time Magazine and reported with CNN on Sunday June 27, 2003
A comprehensive look at Meth labs and Marijuana farms in Arkansas, Idaho, Oregon, Utah, Washington State. These activities are occuring in our national forests.

Armed combat is hardly what families hope to encounter as they head for their summer vacations in America’s national parks and forests. But drug smugglers, methamphetamine cooks and cannabis cultivators are invading federal lands as never before. A U.S. Park Service ranger in Arizona’s Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument was gunned down by a Mexican pot smuggler last August. In Missouri’s Mark Twain National Forest, 192 meth labs have been dismantled over the past three years. And marijuana farms are infesting Kentucky’s Daniel Boone National Forest and Alabama’s Talladega National Forest.

In June 2001, nine members of the Magana clan pleaded guilty in federal court to narcotics charges and were given prison sentences ranging from four to 12 years. The Maganas have been tied to 20 large gardens with more than 100,000 plants in the Sequoia, Sierra, Stanislaus and Mendocino national forests. They also supplied workers for pot farms on federal land in Arkansas, Idaho, Oregon, Utah and Washington. According to investigators, the Maganas and other groups have used profits from methamphetamine operations to expand into marijuana. They own gas stations, haciendas and million-dollar resorts in Puerto Vallarta, Guadalajara, Michoacán and other parts of Mexico. “They have tremendous networks involving legal businesses, money laundering and distribution,” says Jerry Moore, the Forest Service’s regional law-enforcement chief. “We arrest people, but new players move in.”
Squirming in his handcuffs, the white-bearded Villa García looks more like a kindly grandfather than a drug trafficker. He says he has been in the U.S. poquito—only a short time. A stranger came to his village in the Mexican state of Michoacán and brought him across the border, along with four others.
One of them was with him on the Tahoe farm but managed to escape. “I did not know what kind of work it would be,” he says in Spanish, adding that he was paid $200 a month. Villa García was arraigned on narcotics-cultivation charges, pleaded not guilty, and is in prison awaiting trial. His is a story federal agents know well after arresting scores of low-level gardeners, all undocumented, most hailing from Michoacán. “They don’t know much, and they’re told, ‘You talk, you gonna die,'” says Mark, who has questioned 60 such workers in the past year. “The odds of us finding the organizers are slim.”

Beyond the safety issue, the ecological damage from large-scale farms in parks and forests could take years to repair. Tree cutting and terraced slopes are causing massive erosion. In addition, the pot farmers leave a mess. At the Tahoe grow, 20 rangers and sheriff’s deputies dug up the cannabis and stuffed it into paper bags as evidence. But propane tanks, coils of irrigation hose and food cans were left behind. “We don’t have the manpower to get the garbage out,” says Mark as she rips open plastic bags and tosses tortillas into the bushes.

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