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Old April 23rd, 2010 #1
Donald E. Pauly
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Smile Arizona Governor Signs Mexican Control Law

This is the toughest such law in the nation.
=========

http://www.azcentral.com/news/articl...aw-passed.html

Arizona governor signs immigration law
10 comments by Alia Beard Rau - Apr. 23, 2010 01:30 PM
The Arizona Republic

Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer today signed into law an immigration bill that gives the state toughest law in the nation, making it a state crime to be in the country illegally and requiring local police to enforce federal immigration laws.

The new immigration law will require anyone whom police suspect of being in the country illegally to produce "an alien registration document," such as a green card, or other proof of citizenship such as a passport or Arizona driver's license.


It also makes it illegal to impede the flow of traffic by picking up day laborers for work. A day laborer who gets picked up for work, thus impeding traffic, would also be committing a criminal act.

The law goes into effect 90 days after the current legislative session ends, which is expected to be sometime in early May.

History

Arizona has about 460,000 undocumented immigrants, according to the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Currently, immigration offenses are violations of federal law, something most local law-enforcement agencies cannot enforce.

Sen. Russell Pearce, R-Mesa, has been working with groups across the state and nation for years to craft legislation that would toughen enforcement of illegal immigration in the state. The new law is the result of those efforts, and something he calls the "Support Our Law Enforcement and Safe Neighborhoods Act."

"It's a simple bill," Pearce has said. "It simply puts into place enforcement provisions that are really already provided under federal law."

The measure passed the House 35-21, with all the Republicans supporting it and all the Democrats present opposing it. Four Democrats were absent. It then passed the Senate 17-11 with all Republicans except Sen. Carolyn Allen, R-Scottsdale, supporting it and all the Democrats present opposing it. Two Democrats were absent.

The legislative approval capped months of impassioned debate, fueled by outrage over the murder of Douglas-area rancher Robert Krentz, who was shot along well-known smuggling routes near the border.

Brewer's action came after advocates lobbied supporters and opponents held rallies and protests that have grown daily.

Petition signatures were collected and prayer vigils held, and Brewer's office was bombarded with phone calls and e-mails. Earlier this week, police arrested nine college students after they chained themselves to the Old Capitol building's doors in protest. Since then, protests have grown in size, with hundreds showing up at the Capitol on Friday to protest both for and against the immigration bill.

Immigration efforts

The law is the latest in a string of legislation intended to drive illegal immigrants out of Arizona by making life tougher for them through a policy known as enforcement through attrition.

Those measures include a requirement that public-service workers report illegal immigrants to federal authorities; the 2008 employer-sanctions law; and requirements that voters must show proof of citizenship at the polls. Several of those came about with the help of Brewer.

Brewer spokesman Paul Senseman said that when Brewer was Arizona's secretary of state, she advocated for Proposition 200, the provision that requires proof of identification to vote and proof of citizenship to register to vote. Brewer pushed for the measure in 2004 and then "vigorously fought legal battles to successfully defend its provisions," he said.

The lawsuits were resolved in favor of her position in 2008.

In 2009, Brewer worked with the Arizona Department of Economic Security to ensure that state spending on social-welfare programs went only to those who were eligible under the law, Senseman said.

Supporters

The law has received vocal support from Republican politicians, including Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio, former Maricopa County Attorney Andrew Thomas, now a candidate for state attorney general, and Sen. John McCain and his opponent J.D. Hayworth. GOP gubernatorial hopefuls Owen "Buz" Mills, State Treasurer Dean Martin and former Board of Regents President John Munger also said they favor the law.

State legislators in support of the measure said they did what they had to in the face of the federal government doing nothing.

"The U.S. Constitution says the federal government shall protect states from foreign invasion," Sen. Ron Gould, R-Lake Havasu City, said. "The federal government has not done that. People are being attacked. . . . Arizona needs to act."

Opponents

Immigrant advocates have been appalled by the bill's provisions.

"It's the most anti-immigrant legislation the U.S. has seen in a generation," said Chris Newman, legal director of the National Day Laborer Organizing Network in Los Angeles.

The Mexican Embassy issued a statement against the bill, citing concerns about its impact on the "civil rights of Mexican nationals."

Local clergy and religious organizations have added their voices to the stream of protests that the bill will result in discrimination and hurt the economy.

State lawmakers who voted against the bill worried about how the measure will affect the nation's perception of Arizona.

"Is this really going to be a state that people are going to want to come to whether to visit on a temporary basis or as a business wanting to relocate here?" Sen. Leah Landrum Taylor, D-Phoenix, asked. "Our state will be going completely backward."

Law enforcement

Law enforcement has been split over the bill, with many rank-and-file officer groups supporting it and the police

chiefs association opposing it.

Mark Spencer, president of the Phoenix Law Enforcement Association, which represents Phoenix police officers, said his group supports the law because it would give local authorities the ability to better enforce the law.

"To hinder or restrict local law enforcement from partnering with their federal counterparts in ICE (Immigration and Customs Enforcement) or Border Patrol increases the risk of danger not only for the community but also for officers," he said.

The Arizona Association of Chiefs of Police opposes the law but said its members will enforce its provisions "to the best of their abilities."

The group's opposition stems from concerns that the law will require officers to focus on illegal immigration above other crimes and that no funding has been provided to train officers on how to properly enforce the new law.

What's next?

The question now is how local law enforcement will follow the law, and how Arizona residents - both legal and illegal - will react.

Phoenix Vice Mayor Michael Nowakowski earlier in the week sent a letter to City Manager David Cavazos, suggesting that if the bill becomes law, police should request citizenship proof from everyone they stop in order to avoid charges of racial profiling.

The bill states that an Arizona driver's license is sufficient to prove citizenship. Nowakowski argued that licenses from other states, however, may not be sufficient because some states do not require proof of citizenship to get a license, as Arizona does.

"That means that anyone who drives in the city of Phoenix and gets pulled over better have a passport or a visa," he said.

There have also been concerns from police chiefs across the nation that their states may follow in Arizona's footsteps.

Police Chief Richard Myers, of Colorado Springs, Colo., predicted the Arizona law would be the start of a trend.

"Right now, Arizona is ground zero . . . but my state is a connecting state to Arizona," he said. "It won't take long for this to become a hot-button issue in Colorado."

Lawsuits

The American Civil Liberties Union of Arizona and other groups have predicted the law will unleash a torrent of lawsuits. The ACLU said earlier this week that it was still considering whether it would wait for a case of racial profiling on which to base a lawsuit or whether it would file a suit challenging the constitutionality of the law itself and ask the courts to prevent it from going into effect.

Muzaffar Chishti,a lawyer who tracks state and local immigration laws at the Migration Policy Institute's office at New York University Law School, said the Arizona law might be unconstitutional because, with a few exceptions, immigration enforcement is the sole responsibility of the federal government.

"I don't see how it could pass constitutional muster," Chishti said. "Immigration enforcement is seen exclusively as being in the federal domain except in certain conditions."

Kris Kobach, a University of Missouri-Kansas City law professor, disagreed.

"There are some things that states can do and some things that states can't do, but this law threads the needle perfectly," said Kobach, who worked with Arizona lawmakers to craft the law.
 
Old April 23rd, 2010 #2
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Good news. This should set the Mexicans raging. Get the cameras ready for WN video footage of what Mexicans are like.

Charge the battery packs, should be a good Mexican-rage next few days.




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Old April 23rd, 2010 #3
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I hope they riot, that'll show them gringos.
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Old April 23rd, 2010 #4
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CNN is showing a throng of protesters trucked in from as far away as Los Angeles.
WTF I thought these people had to work?
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Old April 23rd, 2010 #5
Mike in Denver
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Quote:
Originally Posted by MikeTodd View Post
CNN is showing a throng of protesters trucked in from as far away as Los Angeles.
WTF I thought these people had to work?
And just think of the financial burden on the engineering and research firms, when all those physicists, mathematicians, and engineers take time off from work.

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Old April 23rd, 2010 #6
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Eventhough this is a postive turn of events, it might be too late in coming.

The mexicans breed faster than rabbits.

I'm willing to bet the tapirs are going to take the illegals side.
 
Old April 23rd, 2010 #7
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Originally Posted by Dale VanderMeer View Post

I'm willing to bet the tapirs are going to take the illegals side.
Oh yeah they are. I was listening to NPR most of the day as I was doing a lot of driving. With every later news hour, the smears and inuendo from the kike newscopy writers got darker and darker. I give the Gov. of AZ massive props for stick-to-it-iveness. And she went on to blame the fedzog in her speech during the signing. The lady has brass.
 
Old April 23rd, 2010 #8
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Good news, no matter what happens now. Let the 'sheets riot if they like - it'll only highlight the rightness of the law......
 
Old April 23rd, 2010 #9
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Dale VanderMeer View Post
Eventhough this is a postive turn of events, it might be too late in coming.

The mexicans breed faster than rabbits.

I'm willing to bet the tapirs are going to take the illegals side.
Fuck that, it's never too late! Take your defeatist crap outta here!
 
Old April 23rd, 2010 #10
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Default Si Se Puede!













 
Old April 23rd, 2010 #11
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Here's a good one. Notice the large white sign at the right.

 
Old April 23rd, 2010 #12
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Peer Fischer View Post
Here's a good one. Notice the large white sign at the right.

Haha i like that.
 
Old April 24th, 2010 #13
N.B. Forrest
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Originally Posted by Mr. Bowmont View Post
Haha i like that.
Si, eees goood.....
 
Old April 24th, 2010 #14
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Default The governor is a firearms advocate...

http://azgovernor.gov/About_Gov.asp

About Governor Jan Brewer

Home > About Governor Jan Brewer

Janice K. Brewer became the 22nd person to take the oath of office as Governor of Arizona on January 21, 2009. She is Arizona’s fifth Secretary of State to succeed to Governor in mid-term.

Jan Brewer has lived in Arizona for 39 years, and she has spent the past 27 of them serving the people and upholding the public trust. There are few, if any, elected officials in Arizona with a broader range of productive experience in public service. Prior to her succession to Governor, she served as Arizona Secretary of State, as Maricopa County Supervisor, and as a highly respected member of both houses of the Arizona Legislature, where she rose to leadership of the State Senate.


On the strength of that record she was elected Arizona Secretary of State in 2002 and was re-elected to a second term in 2006. Since then, she has worked actively, even-handedly and without partisan rancor to inspire public confidence in the state’s political processes.

As Secretary of State, Brewer identified immediate ways to save taxpayer dollars and make the election process more accessible. To address the ongoing state budget deficit, she had legislation introduced to update antiquated laws and remove unnecessary and expensive publication requirements. She consolidated her workforce assignments, eliminated staff overtime, and eliminated various other non-essential expenditures.

Throughout her career, a priority for Governor Brewer has been to make government more accessible and efficient. While serving as Secretary of State, she took the lead on federal election reform by compiling the Help America Vote Act (HAVA) State Plan, which led to a successful strategy to eliminate punch card voting systems, create a centralized and uniform voter registration system and have touch-screen voting devices for disabled voters in every precinct. In addition, she introduced and passed legislation to make it possible for our overseas military men and women to register to vote and vote by internet or fax. In the 2008 General Election, hundreds of Arizona military and overseas citizens cast ballots over the internet from over 60 countries throughout the world.

Before she was elected Secretary of State, Ms. Brewer served as Chairman of the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors, the nation's fourth most populous county with more than 3 million residents, helping to build its still-strong reputation for sound and fiscally conservative government. When she first arrived at the County she encountered a local government bogged down so deep in debt that it had utilized $165 million in short-term borrowing just to meet cash flow.


At the end of Brewer’s tenure in 2002, she left Maricopa County in one of the strongest financial positions of any county in the nation. The financial turnaround was so good, that Governing Magazine proclaimed the County as “one of the two best managed large counties in the nation.” Also during her chairmanship at Maricopa County, Brewer worked hard to provide better salaries for Sheriff Deputies and County Prosecuting Attorneys, she negotiated large land conservation deals that added thousands of acres of pristine land into county parks and away from development, and improved and expanded the Maricopa Medical Center’s Burn Unit which stands today as one of the pre-eminent health care facilities in the nation.

Prior to that service she spent 14 years in the Arizona State Legislature, first as a state representative from 1983 to 1986, and then as state senator from 1987 to 1996. As senator, she held the leadership position of Majority Whip from 1993 to 1996, and helped to win passage of numerous landmark reforms that continue to serve millions of Arizonans today, including tax relief and budget reform; truth in sentencing; open enrollment, school report cards, and charter schools; clean air and water legislation and state trust land preservation. Then-Senator Brewer also sponsored legislation that created the first Living Will statute in the nation. In her service as Secretary of State, Ms. Brewer created a public-private partnership for Arizonans to file online advanced medical directives.

As a State Senator, Brewer and her colleagues in legislative leadership also routinely conducted the state’s business in 100-day legislative sessions, sending members home to their districts by mid-April with a balanced state budget and a body of work to show for their time at the Capitol.

Governor Brewer has also served as: an appointee on the Governor's Military Task Force dealing with base closure issues; the vice-chairman of Arizona Criminal Justice Commission (ACJC), where she worked with members of the criminal justice community to reduce crime in Arizona; vice-chairman of WESTMARC, a coalition of business and government leadership which focuses on economic development and growth issues; as Chairman of the Board of Directors for RIAZ, Inc. (Recovery Innovations of Arizona), a behavioral health service provider, and as Co-Chairman of the Continuum of Care organization dealing with homeless issues. She was a leading public voice for creation of the Maricopa County Homeless campus, which continues to serve countless destitute and desperate people in righting their lives, achieving dignity and recovering self-sufficiency.

Governor Brewer is or has been: A Charter Member of Luke Fighter Country Partnership, an organization dedicated to preserving the missions of Luke Air Force Base; a board member of Hope and a Future; Child Help USA; Arizonans for Children; a member of the Arrowhead Republican Women's Club; the Maricopa County SMI Commission; the Arizona Rifle and Pistol Association; and the Japanese-American Citizens League.

Governor Brewer is married to Dr. John Brewer and is mother of three sons, one of whom passed away in 2007. She is an active member of Life in Christ Lutheran Church in Peoria. She has lived in Arizona since 1970.
 
Old April 24th, 2010 #15
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Default Arizona gov calls for more border protection

Arizona gov calls for more border protection

"...
she has asked five times for President Barack Obama to deploy troops..."

Posted: 22 Apr 2010 11:04 PM PDT

“Rickety Fence”

PHOENIX — Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer again called for more troops along the state’s border with Mexico on Thursday, two days before a deadline for her to approve or strike down the nation’s toughest legislation on illegal immigration.

The Republican governor ordered a re-allocation of state National Guard and law enforcement resources and called on the federal government to deploy National Guard troops as hundreds of Hispanics protested the bill at the State Capitol complex.

“The responsibility to ensure that we have an orderly, secure border — not just some imaginary line or a rickety fence — belongs to the federal government, and they have failed,” Brewer said, adding that she has asked five times for President Barack Obama to deploy troops.

Part of the plan requires approval from the federal government, including funding for an additional 250 National Guard troops to support anti-drug measures on the border. Brewer said the price tag would be too high for the cash-strapped state to cover.
Brewer’s border security plan follows others released by Arizona politicians over the past two weeks in the wake of the death last month of a rancher on his property in southeastern Arizona. Authorities believe he was killed by an illegal border crosser.
The death came days before the state’s GOP-led Legislature passed the sweeping illegal immigration bill that would, among other provisions, require police to question people about their immigration status if there’s reason to suspect they’re in the country illegally. It also would make it a crime for illegal immigrants to not have alien registration documents and for residents to hire illegal immigrants for day labor or knowingly transport them.

The Arizona Senate on Thursday gave preliminary approval to legislation that would soften the bill’s provisions allowing lawsuits against government agencies accused of hindering enforcement.

Brewer said she’s reviewing the legislation with lawyers but declined to say whether she’d sign or veto it. It becomes law automatically if she doesn’t act by Saturday, and her office said she would not take action on the bill on Thursday.

 
Old April 24th, 2010 #16
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Quote:
Arizona Governor Signs Mexican Control Law

Davey Crockett approves this message


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Old April 24th, 2010 #17
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Good for her. Part of me thinks it's just a maneuver to fortify her Republican base, as she knows that Mexicans vote Democratic almost exclusively. Who knows?

Also...
What's unreal about these beaners is their chip-on-the-shoulder attitudes. They scream, rant and rave about "Aztlan" making outrageous claims that all the territory of North America belongs to them. If they really believe this shit, then they should demand that their government declare war against the United States. Then we'll see who's talking shit. They don't really need to do that though because the traitors in Washington have been doing every thing they can to hand our land over to them without a fight.
 
Old April 24th, 2010 #18
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Dam, Arizona looks like a third world shithole.
 
Old April 24th, 2010 #19
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Roy View Post
What's unreal about these beaners is their chip-on-the-shoulder attitudes. They scream, rant and rave about "Aztlan" making outrageous claims that all the territory of North America belongs to them. If they really believe this shit, then they should demand that their government declare war against the United States. Then we'll see who's talking shit. They don't really need to do that though because the traitors in Washington have been doing every thing they can to hand our land over to them without a fight.
I too live in a border state, Mexifornia. It used to belong to them till a guy named Sam Houston with 900 troops kicked the shit out of Santa Ana, all the way down to Mexico shitty. Santa ana had over 3,000 troops, but still got his ass kicked. I am always quick to reminds the beans about that little foornote in history the jew media forgot to tell em about.

I am also quick to tell em about the Alamo, that's when Santa Ana again came up with 3,500 troops complete with cannons, and whipped a 168 White Men. how very chicken shit of them.

The real problem is this, Mexico is a shithole, why, because it's full of Mexicans, end of story, no debating the facts.
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Old April 24th, 2010 #20
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Proud White Guy View Post
The real problem is this, Mexico is a shithole, why, because it's full of Mexicans, end of story, no debating the facts.
Mexican President Felipe Calderon agrees with you. “I have said that Mexico does not stop at its border, that wherever there is a Mexican, there is Mexico.”
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