The prison industry complex is one of the fastest-growing industries in the United States and its investors are on Wall Street. “This multimillion-dollar industry has its own trade exhibitions, conventions, websites, and mail-order/Internet catalogs.
Hemp Heals; Saves Children; Limit Corporations Control 1.GMO 2.Fracking 3.Petcoke Detroit 4Water
It also has direct advertising campaigns, architecture companies, construction companies, investment houses on Wall Street, plumbing supply companies, food supply companies, armed security, and padded cells in a large variety of colors.”
According to the Left Business Observer, the federal prison industry produces
100% of all military helmets, ammunition belts, bullet-proof vests, ID tags, shirts, pants, tents, bags, and canteens. Along with war supplies, prison workers supply
98% of the entire market for equipment assembly services;
93% of paints and paintbrushes;
92% of stove assembly;
46% of body armor;
36% of home appliances;
30% of headphones/microphones/speakers;
and 21% of office furniture. Airplane parts, medical supplies, and much more:
prisoners are even raising seeing-eye dogs for blind people.
It’s been a rough few weeks for GMAC Mortgage, a subsidiary of the bank Ally Financial, which was bailed out by American taxpayers in 2008 to the tune of $16 billion. The first domino fell when Bloomberg reported on September 20 about a leaked internal memo directing mortgage brokers in 23 states to halt foreclosure evictions and sales, adding that the company may “need to take corrective action in connection with some foreclosures.”
on March 1, 2011, Michigan Third Circuit Court Judge Robert Colombo, Jr. assessed $12,200 in sanctions against this distinguished attorney and her client for what he called a “vexatious appeal” of an eviction stemming from a foreclosure by RBS Services (Royal Bank of Scotland). Her support committee is trying to raise $18,000 to allow for late fees to keep her out of jail for contempt. –
“We must understand the vast profit the banks are making off the people,” Fluker said. “I have numerous clients who are making their mortgage payments every month and still get foreclosure notices. But no one will work with them because of the profit the banks can get out of foreclosing on them. We have to let the banks, the legal system and the legislatures know that we will NOT take this anymore!” –
Albany attorney Chevene B. King Jr. was recently ordered to pay Early County $90,000 in attorney’s fees bringing an end to litigation stemming from a 2004 lawsuit filed by King on behalf of the family of an inmate who committed suicide in the Early County Jail.
The Georgia Bureau of Investigation had concluded the 2002 hanging death of Fernandez Thomas, in jail on DUI charges, was a suicide. King filed the lawsuit two years later on behalf of Thomas’ family which included a number of allegations, including several of the defendants “physically and brutally attacked” Thomas, causing his suicide. With the defendants on the verge of being awarded summary judgement, King asked the complaints be dismissed.
The district court denied the defendants’ requests to recover attorney’s fees. The 11th Circuit Court of Appeals overturned that decision, however, and remanded the case back to the district court.
On March 30, 2012, U.S. District Judge Louis Sands signed an order instructing the plaintiff’s counsel — Chevene B. King Jr. — to pay defendants $94,5415.81 in attorney’s fees.
The court documents note that King never presented the court any facts supporting the plaintiffs’ allegations.