Saturday, December 3, 2016

12/1-Muslim Terrorists murder spree in San Bernardino contributes to Donald Trump Victory

Trump a result of San Bernardino murder spree by Muslim Terrorists

 
"“We may never know why the San Bernardino terrorists targeted a Christmas party. Here’s what we do know.” LA Times
Really?
You don’t know or you don’t want to know?  That’s the question.
An Islamic Jihadist killed my neighbor one year ago today in San Bernardino—along with 13 others, and 22 who were seriously wounded—and now, his high-school age son, who plays football with my son, has no dad in the stands on Friday night.  The life of Michael Wetzel, 37-year-old father of 6, was celebrated shortly after the tragedy on a cold and foggy Saturday morning by over 400 people in a high school gymnasium.  No dignitaries attended.  President Obama had been in town the night before, but needed to rush over to Hawaii where he had a date with a golf course.
After the San Bernardino, everything changed.  The majority of Americans paying attention realized one thing:
We’re on our own.  The government not only cannot protect us, but won’t."  
Read more at above link

Wednesday, November 16, 2016

11/28 Today-Muslim Refugee attacks 10 with knife/ 8 Syrians captured at border/14,074 Syrian Refugees this year/Resettlement fact sheet/Syrian Refugee Question/Trump administration and refugees

NEW TODAY 11/28-click headlines below
URGENT FOR TREASURE VALLEY FOR TOMORROW 11/29

"Today on Kevin Miller's show on KIDO-AM, radio 580--he just signed off for today (Monday November 28th) and said that he wanted to talk about the refugee situation tomorrow. (He just mentioned about people that are brave enough to suggest that our local citizens should be employed first; and we should have Christian refugees) This is a good opportunity for us to call in and express our thoughts on what needs to be done and why."  The show is from 5 a.m. to 9 a.m. and the phone number is 208-580-5436--not sure when this topic will be discussed during the 4 hours.
Somalian refugee attacked students at Ohio State because they didn't have prayer rooms for him? 



 
"The Paris terror attacks, which killed 130 people and were claimed by Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS/ISIL), turned a new spotlight on security questions relating to the admission of refugees from the Syrian civil war.
French prosecutors said two of the Paris attackers had evidently entered Europe through Greece, posing as refugees fleeing from the Syrian conflict. National authorities warned other European governments that “some terrorists are trying to get into our countries and commit criminal acts by mixing in with the flow of migrants and refugees.”.....
Updated: Refugee Resettlement Fact sheet
Idaho news:
 Hundreds more refugees are scheduled to arrive in the Treasure Valley. How many are "good Muslims," who believe that Sharia Law should supersede U.S and Idaho Law?
New*** MUST READ-Who we-are-as-a-people-the-Syrian-Refugee-Question?
What the Idaho refugee resettlement agencies know that you don’t
“A Trump administration will not admit any refugees without the support of the local community where they are being placed”.  A Trump administration will not admit any refugees without the support of the local community where they are being placed,” Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump told an enthusiastic crowd of more than 5,000 who greeted him at the Sun Country Airlines hangar of the Minneapolis St. Paul International Airport on Sunday

"Trump’s statement marked the first time he explicitly declared that if he is elected president, refugees will not be resettled “without the support of the local community where they are being placed.”
The Refugee Act of 1980’s “consultation clause” requires that the federal government and the director of the Office of Refugee Resettlement must consult with elected officials of state and local jurisdictions prior to the placement of refugees in their jurisdictions.The Obama administration, however, has routinely failed to comply with this requirement. Only in the past several years have officials with the Office of Refugee Resettlement regularly communicated with states about refugees, but those communications typically come after the arrival of the refugees, rather than in advance of their arrival, as the Refugee Act of 1980 requires...."

Wednesday, November 9, 2016

What will Trump Presidency do about refugees?Syrian Refugee Question/Idaho Refugee Resettlement Bill for 2017

Hundreds more refugees are scheduled to arrive in the Treasure Valley. How many are "good Muslims," who believe that Sharia Law should supersede U.S and Idaho Law?
New*** MUST READ-Who we-are-as-a-people-the-Syrian-Refugee-Question?
What the Idaho refugee resettlement agencies know that you don’t 
 "There are many communities across the United States, which are being overwhelmed by the flood of refugees. The hospitals are unfamiliar with the diseases they carry. The schools are not prepared to handle the great quantity of students who do not speak English. There is not enough subsidized housing. They take the entry-level and low-skilled jobs that could go to the local residents. The drug trafficking and crime rate increases. And they do not assimilate into society, but rather create ghettos.
Who’s Looking Out for Them?
The subcontractors, or local Voluntary Agencies, receive money “by the head” for each refugee that is sent to them. The money varies from $1850-$2200 per refugee, depending on whether they are in a “matching grant” program. The refugee receives some cash, but the agency pockets 25% of the money for themselves. There are many “freebies” that the refugee receives, such as food, housing, cars, medical care, child care, education, legal services, Welfare and much more. But unlike the refugee sponsor of days-gone-by, the “Volags” do not even have to know where the refugees are after four months. They are busy signing papers to bring over the extended family of the first group of refugees, and another group of new refugees. More heads, more money.
Who’s Looking Out for Us?
But surely this does not apply to Idaho. Oh, yes it does. Boise has three Voluntary Agencies with some of the CEO’s making 6-figure salaries. And where do they get this money? Well, it’s the long route, out of our back pocket in taxes to the federal government, and then from the federal government to the Volag. What do you mean? Is there no legislative oversight in this transaction? No transparent accountability? No money going to Idaho’s needy first? NO TAXPAYER INPUT? No, no, no and no!....."

IDAHO REFUGEE RESETTLEMENT BILL:
This bill or one like it will cross our legislators' desks during the 2017 Legislative Session. They ALL need to know that you expect them to pass it. Print a copy for yourself and pass it on.  (See bottom of this post for complete bill which we need to tell Idaho legislators to pass. 
“A Trump administration will not admit any refugees without the support of the local community where they are being placed”.   A Trump administration will not admit any refugees without the support of the local community where they are being placed,” Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump told an enthusiastic crowd of more than 5,000 who greeted him at the Sun Country Airlines hangar of the Minneapolis St. Paul International Airport on Sunday

"Trump’s statement marked the first time he explicitly declared that if he is elected president, refugees will not be resettled “without the support of the local community where they are being placed.”
The Refugee Act of 1980’s “consultation clause” requires that the federal government and the director of the Office of Refugee Resettlement must consult with elected officials of state and local jurisdictions prior to the placement of refugees in their jurisdictions.The Obama administration, however, has routinely failed to comply with this requirement. Only in the past several years have officials with the Office of Refugee Resettlement regularly communicated with states about refugees, but those communications typically come after the arrival of the refugees, rather than in advance of their arrival, as the Refugee Act of 1980 requires...."
Hamas supporters brought out Muslim vote "The radical US Council of Muslim Organizations doubles registered Muslim voters to one million. At one of its conferences, there was a lecture on how to “navigate the fine line between legal activism and material support for terrorism.” Its Vice President defended Islamic terrorism.  Like ISIS, this will be a Caliphate governed by the everyday horror of Sharia law.Registering a million Muslims to vote is a means to that end. The end is the Islamic State of the Caliphate. And that would mean the end of America...." 

Maine bailing on refugee resettlement-Maine Governor Paul LePage adds Maine to the list of states bailing on the refugee resettlement program.

https://refugeeresettlementwatch.wordpress.com/2016/10/25/tennessees-tenth-amendment 
case-against-federal-refugee-admissions-program-is-moving-ahead/ 
 People everywhere are getting fed up:
http://www.express.co.uk/news/politics/725540/Migrant-crisis-Italy-PM-Matteo-Renzi-veto-EU-budget-refugee-chaos
https://refugeeresettlementwatch.wordpress.com/2016/11/06/german-ministry-send-illegal-migrant-africans-back-immediately-to-send-message-discourage-more/



Model Refugee Resettlement Bill
Talking Points
When Congress enacted the Refugee Act of 1980 governing the settlement of refugees,
Congress commanded that refugees should only be settled after close cooperation and
advance consultation with State and local government. The Act provides:
o        “It is the intent of Congress that in providing refugee assistance...local voluntary
agency activities should be conducted in close cooperation and advance
consultation with State and local government
." (8 US.C.A. § 1522)
o        Federal government is supposed to consult regularly concerning the sponsorship
process and the intended distribution of refugees among States and localitie
s
before their placement. (8 U.S.C.A. § 15222(A))
o        Federal government is to develop and implement, in consultation with State and
local governments, policie
s and strategies for placement and resettlement of
refugees. (8 U.S.C
.A. § 1522 2(B))
o        Refugees should not be placed or resettled in an area highly impacted by the
presence of refugees or comparable populations. (8 US
.C.A. § 15222(B))
o        Close cooperation and advance consultation should exist between the refugee
resettlement agencies and local governments to plan and coordinate before the
placement of refugees
.
The federal government has not been sufficiently consulting with State and local
governments regarding the resettlement of refugees as evidenced by recent executive
orders and lawsuits by State leaders.
The States may not have a clear constitutional mechanism to prevent refugees from
entering their territory as Supreme Court precedent has held that immigration policy,
including who should be allowed to enter the United States, is determined by the federal
government
, not the States. Arizona v. US., 132 S.Ct. 2492 (2012).
Although the States may not be able to prevent the admittance of refugees into the United
States, a State need not participate in efforts to provide refugees with services to facilitate
the resettlement of the refugees in the State.
The States may claim that they have not been properly consulted in accordance with the
provisions of the Refugee Act of 1980.
The Model Refugee Resettlement Bill authorizes the Governor of a State, or a local
government, to declare that the State or the jurisdiction of the local government lacks the
absorptive capacity (either in terms of its economy, social services, and/or law
enforcement) to integrate additional refugees.
 
The factors determining absorptive capacity are consistent with the Refugee Act of 1980
and the regulations implementing the Refugee Act of 1980.
 
The Model Refugee Resettlement Bill requires relevant information as to the factors
determining absorptive capacity to be periodically reported to key leaders with the State.
 
The
Model Refugee Resettlement Bill provides that a declaration by the Governor of a
State would suspend participation by the State in refugee resettlement.

The Model Refugee Resettlement Bill provides that a declaration by a local government
would suspend participation by the State in refugee resettlement in its jurisdiction for up
to a year.

Model Refugee Resettlement Bill
WHEREAS, it is the policy of the United States, as enacted in the Immigration and
Natio
nality Act, Title IV, Chapter 2, Section 412, 8 U.S.C. § 1522, 45 CFR 400.5(h):
(1) Recommendations of the State regarding placement of refugees should be taken into
a
ccount;
(2) Refugees should not be placed or resettled in an area highly impacted by the presence
o
f refugees or comparable populations;
(3) That close cooperation and advance consultation should exist between the refugee
resettlement agency of the State, local governments, and local voluntary refugee resettlement
a
gencies, to plan and coordinate in advance the placement of refugees; and
WHEREAS, [state history of refugee resettlement administration in the State]; and WHEREAS, this State commits publicly funded resources to support refugee resettlement in  this State; and
WHEREAS, the legislature deems it expedient to codify in state law certain federal
req
uirements which relate to agencies involved in resettling refugees in this State requiring
quarterly meetings with the State Refugee Coordinator and representatives of the respective local
governments to plan and coordinate the appropriate placement of refugees in advance of the
refugees' arrival and to report the information to the local governments and the Legislature; now
th
erefore,
BE IT ENACTED BY THE [LEGISLATURE] OF THE STATE OF []:
SECTION 1. This act shall be known and may be cited as the "Refugee Absorptive Capacity
A
ct."
SECTION 2. As used in this act:
(1) "Absorptive capacity" is a determination made by the Governor or by a local government
evaluating:
(A) The capacity of the social service agencies, child welfare agencies, child care
facilities, educational facilities, healthcare facilities, translation and interpreter services, and law
enforcement agencies of the State or in the jurisdiction of the local government to meet the
e
xisting needs of the community's current residents considering budgetary and other restraints;
(B) The capacity to provide medical care to refugees who at the time of resettlement in
th
e State or in the jurisdiction of the local government are determined to have medical conditions
r
equiring, or medical histories indicating a need for, treatment or observation, or affecting the
p
ublic health, both with or without expenditures by this State, including expenditures under this
State's approved Medicaid State plan in accordance with section 1902(a)(1O)(C) of the Social
Security Act, State Children's Health Insurance Program (SCIllP), or other public assistance
p
rograms;
(C) The capacity to provide affordable housing, low-cost housing, or both, considering
ex
isting waiting lists for such housing in the State or in the jurisdiction of the local government;
           (D) Th
e capacity of the local school district in the jurisdiction of the local government to
mee
t the needs of the existing or anticipated refugee population, including education of
u
naccompanied refugee minors and provision of English language training;

(E) The capacity of the economy of the State or in the jurisdiction of the local
government to absorb new workers, including the likelihood of refugees placed in the
j
urisdiction of the local government becoming employed, self-sufficient, and free from long-term
dependence on public assista
nce, without causing competition with local residents for job
opport
unities, displacing existing local workers, or adversely affecting the wages or working
con
ditions of the local workforce;
(F) The capacity of State and local law enforcement in the jurisdiction of the local
government to assure that law and order can be maintained, and ensure that the refugee
popu
lation and the general public can be protected from crime, including, child abuse, domestic
abuse, and sex t
rafficking, as well as threats to national security; and
(G) The capacity of the State and local government to provide services considering
w
hether the jurisdiction of the local government has been highly impacted by the presence of
refugees or com
parable populations, including the proportion of refugees and comparable
e
ntrants in the population in the State or in the jurisdiction of the local government, the amount
o
f secondary migration of refugees to the State or to the jurisdiction of the local government, and
th
e proportion of refugees in the State or in the jurisdiction of the local government receiving
cash or medica
l assistance through public assistance;
(2) "Local government" or "local governments" refers to either the city council, governing body
of any cou
nty having a metropolitan form of government, or county legislative body that
regu
lates any host community being considered for refugee resettlement activity;
(3) "Local educational agency" means:
(A) A public board of education or other public authority legally constituted within a
State for ei
ther administrative control of or direction of, or to perform service functions for,
public elementary or secondary schools in
(1) A city, county, township, school district, or other political subdivision of a
S
tate; or
(2) Such combination of school districts or counties a State recognizes as an
adm
inistrative agency for its public elementary or secondary schools; or
(B) Any other public institution or agency that has administrative control and direction of
a pub
lic elementary or secondary school.
(4) "Refugee resettlement organization" means any organization that receives federal funding for
refugee resettlement, including any replacement designee;
(5) "State office for refugees" means the state office that administers the refugee program for this
State, or t
he entity or agency to whom the state has delegated such function and that has been
desig
nated and recognized by the federal government to administer such program; and
(6) "State refugee coordinator" means the official designated by the State office for refugees.
SECTION 3. The State office for refugees and any refugee resettlement organization shall:
(1) Meet at least quarterly with representatives of local governments to plan and coordinate the
a
ppropriate placement of refugees in advance of the refugees' arrival;
(2) Ensure that representatives of local resettlement agencies, local community service agencies,
and o
ther publicly-funded or tax-exempt agencies that serve refugees in this State shall meet at
l
east quarterly with representatives of local governments, including representatives of law
enforcement and local educational agencies, to plan and coordinate the appropriate placement of
re
fugees in the host community in advance of the refugees' arrival;

(3) Execute a letter of agreement with each agency providing refugee resettlement services in
this S
tate. The letter of agreement shall require the parties to mutually consult and prepare a plan
for
the initial placement of refugees in a host community and set forth the continuing process of
consultation bet
ween the parties. The provisions of the letter agreement shall be consistent with
federal law regu
lating the resettlement of refugees; and
(4) At least quarterly transmit copies of the letters of agreement and any initial refugee
placement plans prepared thereunder to
the chairman of the house and senate committees on
[state and loca
l government, homeland security, criminal law] of the [Legislature] respectively,
to the chairman of the budget committee of the loca
l government hosting the host refugee
community, to the [head of State law enforcement and home
land security agencies], to the
Attorney General of the State, to the head of a
ll local law enforcement agencies in the State, and
to the head of al
l local educational agencies in the State.
(5) Within thirty (30) days of the close of the calendar year, transmit to the chairman of the
house and senate committees on
[state and local government, homeland security, criminal law]
of the [Legislature] respecti
vely, to the chairman of the budget committee of the local
go
vernment hosting the host refugee community, to the [head of State law enforcement and
homeland security agencies], to
the Attorney General of the State, to the head of all local law
enforcement agenc
ies in the State, and to the head of all local educational agencies in the State,
t
he following data for the prior fiscal or calendar year:
(A) copies of statistical and programmatic information provided to the federal
government, including any Reception and Placement Program Proposal or resettlement abstract;
(B) copies of the written policies of the Refugee Cash Assistance program, including
agency polic
ies regarding eligibility standards, the duration and amount of cash assistance
paymen
ts, the requirements for participation in services, the penalties for non-cooperation, and
c
lient rights and responsibilities to ensure that refugees understand what they are eligible for,
what is expec
ted of them, and what protections are available to them;
(C) copies of any written public/private Refugee Cash Assistance program operating at
any
time in the calendar year;
(D) a report documenting the number of refugees sanctioned for failure to comply with
the requirements of the Refugee Cash Assistance program, and the number of determina
tions
concerning employability, or failure or refusal to carry out job search or to accept an appropriate
offer of employability services or employment
, resulting in denial or termination of assistance;
(E) a certification that women have the same opportunities as men to participate in all
serv
ices provided, including job placement services;
(F) any reports, either submitted or received, of crime committed by a refugee who has
been resettled in the Sta
te, or crime committed against a refugee who has been resettled in the
State, including incidents of [chi
ld abuse, female genital mutilation, domestic abuse, sex
trafficking
, human trafficking, or terrorism], whether prosecuted or not; and
(G) a report delineating:
(1) the total number of refugees resettled;
(2) the total number of refugees under the age of eighteen (18) resettled;
(3) the total number of refugees between the ages of eighteen (18) and forty (40)
resettled
;
(4) the total number of refugees between the ages of forty (40) and sixty-five (65)
r
esettled;
(5) the total number of refugees over the age of sixty-five (65);
(6) the total number of refugees who are women and men, respectively;
(7) the public assistance benefit programs that the refugees have applied for or
e
nrolled into;
(8) the total number of refugee minors enrolled in a public school;
(9) the total of refugee minors accessing English language learner services;
(10) the education levels of the refugees resettled by gender;
(11) the locations by zip code of initial resettlement for refugees resettled that
ye
ar;
(12) the locations by zip code of refugees who have migrated from the zip code at
which they were initially resettled;
(13) the numbers of refugees resettled with and without family already residing in
the United States;
(14) the number of refugees for which the President of the United States, the
Secre
tary of State, the Attorney General, or the Secretary of Homeland Security
exercised discretionary authority granted by Section 212(d)(3)(B)(i) of the
Immigration and Nationality Act, 79 Fed. Reg. 6913 not to apply the material
support inadmissibility provisions of Section 212(a)(3)(B) of the Immigration and
N
ationality Act to admit the refugee into the United States.
SECTION 4.
(1) The State office for refugees or the Governor shall accept an application from a local
government for a moratorium on new refugee resettlement activities in a host community that
l
acks sufficient absorptive capacity.
(2) A host community lacks sufficient absorptive capacity where the local government, after
consultation with the state refugee coordinator, holds a public hearing and issues findings based
on the factors in Section 2(1) that further resettlement of refugees in the host community would
resul
t in an adverse impact to existing residents.
(c) Upon notice of a determination made pursuant to subsection (b), the State office for refugees
or
the Governor shall thereafter suspend additional resettlement of refugees in that community,
until the state refugee coordinator and the local government have jointly determined that
sufficient absorptive capacity for refugee resettlement exists to implement the initial refugee
placement plan prepared for the host refugee community.
(d) The period of validity of a moratorium described in subsection (c) or any extension thereof,
shall not exceed one (1) year.
SECTIONS.
The Governor may issue findings based on the factors in Section 2(1) that further resettlement of
r
efugees in the State would result in an adverse impact to existing residents of the State, and
i
ssue an executive order declaring that the State, through any entity or designee, will not, until
r
evocation of the executive order, participate in the resettlement of refugees.
SECTION 6. This act shall take effect upon becoming a law, the public welfare requiring it.
CONTACT YOUR IDAHO LEGISLATOR:
Idaho Legislator Email Addresses - 2017
Democrat Senators
cbucknerwebb@senate.idaho.gov
gburgoyne@senate.idaho.gov
mjordan@senate.idaho.gov
mnye@senate.idaho.gov
mstennett@senate.idaho.gov
jwardengelking@senate.idaho.gov