Censorship to Hide Crimes Against Humanity in USA


Tuesday, July 30, 2013

Slavery: Before Emancipation vs. Now

Before "emancipation," slaves were mostly agricultural workers who spent their days outside breathing fresh air. They left the fields at night and returned to cabins where they lived with their families. 21st century slaves live and work in prisons, often far away from their families and friends, and they seldom get outside. On any given day, 80,000 prison slaves are in solitary confinement, some for decades. In many ways, the brutality of slavery in the USA is worse now than before the Civil War.

On July 30, Real Talk with No. 1 Doctors Blogtalkradio Show discussed slavery, then and now. 
Dr. Floyd Harris, Jr. and Dr. Jean Kennedy broadcast at
11pm Eastern. Call 619.393.2837 or listen by computer. 

This conversation began on July 27 when MaryLovesJustice hosted a show featuring family members of prisoners, including Missionary Beverly, who has a son in solitary confinement in Louisiana. Other guests have loved ones who died in prison, and some have relatives or friends facing trials. Listen at this link: 
(Agents may again redirect this link to go to the Blogtalkradio page for this show rather than directly to the radio broadcast itself. Copy and paste the link into a new search field. Please also write to AskDOJ@usdoj.gov and ask that NSA stop censoring Mary Neal or sign the petition at
http://www.ipetitions.com/petition/free-mary-neal/ )

The federal prison industry produces 100% of all military helmets, ammunition belts, bullet-proof vests, I.D. 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 and processing meat for America's dinner tables. Still think your jobs went overseas? Prisons compete for former union jobs.

Below are photos of men recycling computers, women sewing, and a man manufacturing shoes - samples of work done in America's prisons. A video shows a prison labor commercial.

Video: Prison Labor Booms in U.S.A.

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