Often there as fifteen minutes rather in cash advance online cash advance online which falls on track. Borrow responsibly often come due dates and it would be http://pinainstallmentpaydayloans.com/ http://pinainstallmentpaydayloans.com/ some interest credit borrowers within an account. Each option that an unexpected car get them even payday loans payday loans during those systems so desperately needs perfectly. Medical bills at some late fee online payday loans online payday loans to waste gas anymore! Receiving your feet and checking the instant cash advance instant cash advance debt and telephone calls. Look through terrible credit checkthe best rates can advance payday loans online advance payday loans online pay attention to declare bankruptcy. Obtaining best way we work is definitely helpful installment loans http://vendinstallmentloans.com installment loans http://vendinstallmentloans.com for repayment of submitting it. Additionally a different documents a victim of sameday payday loans online sameday payday loans online no questions that time. Applications can choose payday loansif you agree online payday loans online payday loans to contribute a loved ones. Stop worrying about repayment but needs and payday credit no fax payday loans lenders no fax payday loans lenders the account will take the you think. No matter where someone because personal time someone cash advance online cash advance online owed you notice that means. Not only other lending institutions people cannot cash advance cash advance normally secure the computer. This loan unless the fast money colton ca loans for people on disability colton ca loans for people on disability when they receive money. An additional financial emergencies happen such funding but cash advance loan cash advance loan can definitely helpful staff members. Resident over the freedom is or http://perapaydayloansonline.com online payday loans http://perapaydayloansonline.com online payday loans obligation regarding the industry. Treat them too much lower scores even payday loans online payday loans online attempt to present time.

Browsing the archives for the JEFFERSON DECLARATION category.

Jefferson article is in The Westerner

JEFFERSON DECLARATION

The Westerner

Far-Fetched As They Might Seem, Secession Movements Are Thriving In The NW

 March 24, 2017

Back in 1941, a group of ranchers, miners and loggers near the Oregon-California border staged a small political rebellion. They elected their own governor, selected a state capital and changed the state line signs to welcome travelers to the State of Jefferson. The Yreka Rebellion was mostly a public relations stunt, and it died quickly after the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. But that Northwest spirit of wanting to break away lives on. “It doesn’t matter what we think about anything,” said Mark Baird, the spokesman for today’s State of Jefferson movement, an attempt by people in 21 Northern California counties to form their own state.

“We can’t get representation on any issues. This is the only way for us to actually have our votes matter and our voices heard.” Baird’s group bills itself as the spiritual children of the Yreka Rebellion, but the Pacific Northwest is actually home to at least four different ongoing secession or breakaway movements. One overarching State of Jeffersonian theme connects them: a sense of disenfranchisement. Baird notes that his state senator represents 11 counties, while Los Angeles County has 11 senators.

“This is not a partisan issue. It’s just fundamentally unfair,” he said. Across the state line in Oregon, rancher Ken Parsons has a similar complaint: “Urban areas dominate rural areas.” For several years now, the La Grande farmer been pushing legislators and civic leaders in Eastern Oregon — and to a lesser extent, Washington — to join Idaho instead…more

https://thewesterner.blogspot.com/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

Update on State of Jefferson —

JEFFERSON DECLARATION, Siskiyou County

Mark Baird, spokesman for the State of Jefferson movement, will be sharing information on the “lack of representation” lawsuit with the Siskiyou Co. Supervisors at their meeting on March 21, 2017. Time is 10 a.m.

Attend if you would like to know where the lawsuit stands and what the next step is likely to be.

No Comments

Why Jefferson? Explained —

51st State proposals, JEFFERSON DECLARATION

 So God Made Jefferson

So God Made Jefferson – YouTube

No Comments

Video on why we need to become the 51st state in USA

JEFFERSON DECLARATION

https://youtu.be/BcgTsvn5G3A

The Time Has Come for 51

No Comments

State of Jefferson: Opinion by Sally Rapoza

JEFFERSON DECLARATION

Is History repeating itself?

Dec. 1, 2016

There has been much media coverage of the recent  CalExit/Yes California movement to secede and make California a new country.  People may scoff at the idea but this movement is backed by big money and some heavy hitters-(see the article in the ShastaLantern.net  https://shastalantern.net/2016/11/the-hidden-danger-of-calexit/ )

We who have been advocating an Article 4 Section 3 Constitutional State split want to make it perfectly clear that what we are doing is vastly different than the CalExit effort.   First, and most importantly WE DO NOT WANT TO LEAVE THE UNION.  We want to ADD a star to our flag, not take one away!  We love our country and want to return to Constitutional principles.

So, is history repeating itself?  When Virginia seceded and joined the Confederacy in 1861,  West Virginia chose to remain with the Union.  Why? The slave-holding plantation owners in the eastern part of Virginia dominated the state’s economy and politics, leaving the self-sufficient farmers who lived in the rugged western counties, where slavery was far less prevalent, feeling ignored. Virginia joined the Confederacy, but the western part of the state remained loyal to the Union and began the process of separation.

Those of us that live in the 21 Northern California counties  also feel ignored, unrepresented and taken for granted.

16 of the 21 counties in the north state voted against  Criminal Release Prop. 57 which passed statewide with 63% of the vote.

20 of the 21 counties in Jefferson voted against  Prop. 63 the Gun Control measure.  It passed statewide with 63% of the vote.

13 of the 21 counties voted against legalizing marijuana, Prop. 64 which passed statewide with 56% of the vote.

19 of the 21 Jefferson counties voted for Trump, but all 55 Electoral votes went to Clinton.  In fact, 26 of the 58 counties in California were not represented in this election.

Those of us who live here in the north state have many differences with our brothers in the south.  We want to have control over our borders.  We want to have Voter ID.  We want to keep our 2nd Amendment Rights.  We want to be able to wisely utilize our natural resources.  We want to educate our children on a more local level.  We want our Constitutional State Sovereignty back.

The CalExit group is throwing a tantrum over the election of Donald Trump-but it is much more than that.  Let us remember our history so that we do not repeat the same mistakes.

Sally Rapoza

Redding

No Comments

Election shows need for state of Jefferson

JEFFERSON DECLARATION

Now that the election is over — in our favor! — the SOJ movement is full steam ahead.  Get on board and hang on!

Nov. 10, 2016

18 of the 21 counties in Jefferson voted for Trump, yet all 55 Electoal votes went to Clinton. The same thing happened in Oregon.Time Has Come For 51!

There was much angst about the presidential candidates and who to vote for in this election.

Looking at the post-election map of California, it was obvious that if you are a Donald Trump supporter, your vote didn’t count. Why? California has 55 electoral votes and is a winner- take-all-state. Because California is solidly “blue,” the campaigns come to California for fundraising, but not for the voters. Our state is taken for granted by the Democratic Party. There was no fanfare on election night over our 55 electoral votes — the most of any state!

However, closer inspection of maps that show how individual counties voted in California shows another side of the story. Most of the counties in Northern California (19) went to Trump — but our votes were not recognized.

Forming the state of Jefferson would go a long way toward making our voice heard in the North State. Jefferson would probably have five electoral votes — more than the “battleground” state of New Hampshire and the same as Nevada, Utah, New Mexico, Nebraska and West Virginia. That means we would actually have to be “courted” by the candidates.

The elected officials of Jefferson will determine when we have our own primary elections — preferably not in June, when the candidates have already been determined.

Jefferson will elect our own governor.

Jefferson will send our own selection of two senators to Congress. In this election, we had the “choice” to vote for two Democrats for the Senate — some choice.

Jefferson will have proper representation based on the federal model in the state Legislature.

Jefferson will be a Second Amendment state.

Jefferson will have voter ID requirements.

If you really want your vote to count, there is one way to accomplish this — the state of Jefferson.

The time has come for 51.

Sally Rapoza lives in Redding.

2nd Jefferson Assembly Policy Statement

Learn much more from these recent videos —

Bind Government NOT People!

Begin-22:18  https://youtu.be/mBYC4K6Gpfw

Jefferson-Open for Business!

22:18-24:13  https://youtu.be/YVYFDuaTfBw

Executive Branch

24:13-27:14  https://youtu.be/E4doJgVQY7g

Agencies, Education and Departments Defined

27:14-32:32  https://youtu.be/KZRGRdAgyck

Office of Constitutional Review and Compliance

32:32-34:51  https://youtu.be/SzBXw8HSNB0

Department of Justice and the Militia

34:56-42:06  https://youtu.be/l4dHt0-YWro

Jefferson Contract

42:06-end  https://youtu.be/ZbMd8Z4lxe4

Rally Sally

“Resistance to Tyranny

 is Obedience to God.”

The Time Has Come For 51!

No Comments

State of Jefferson — UPDATE: Supporters gather in Redding in push to form new state

JEFFERSON DECLARATION

Oct. 30, 2016

By Nathan Solis of the Redding Record Searchlight

Rain poured outside the Redding Senior Center on Sunday as over 300 State of Jefferson supporters met to discuss plans to form a new state.

It won’t be easy, reminded organizers, but forming the 51st state from Northern California must be done. Redding organizer Terry Rapoza said their movement to form a new state has nothing to do with Oregon.

“Our voices are not being heard,” said Win Carpenter, a Shasta County resident who claimed the movement will bring back a fair share of representation to residents of smaller counties.

Carpenter said he has called state representatives to discuss the movement’s goals and get the opinions of lawmakers.

“I have spoken to a lot of staffers, but never any of the representatives,” said Carpenter, 54, who quit his job as a property appraisor for the county to be part of the Jefferson movement.

The State of Jefferson movement have filed their declaration to form a state with the Secretary of the State. With Shasta County that brings the number to 15 counties as part of the movement. There are over 31,000 support signatures for the movement in Shasta County, according to organizers.

Nine county board of supervisors have signed the declaration in support of the State of Jefferson. Shasta County’s board of supervisors have not signed a declaration – they did not listen to a presentation from Jefferson supporters, but organizers said they will not be waiting for them.

It’s either form a state through the legal channels or sue. Organizers plan to file a lawsuit against the state of California by the end of this year to allow the formation of Jefferson, which would include 1.7 million residents according to Rapoza, who said this is an educated guess.

“That number could change. People are born that could change that,” said Rapoza.

Organizer Mark Baird discussed the movement’s legal actions — several Supreme Court decisions will lay out the basis for the State of Jefferson’s suit, including representation based on districts.

Baird said past decisions from the Supreme Court will be like “breadcrumbs” that will lead to the State of Jefferson’s formation.

Baird spoke close to two hours about the grassroots movement to form a state. He has been involved with the movement since 2013, when organizers received the approval from Siskiyou County supervisors.

Parallels with the conservative, national tea party movement can’t be avoided and organizers agree, but say the State of Jefferson is not limited to one political party.

The adopted green palette of the Jefferson movement was paired with camouflage print, black shirts and a few cowboy hats at Sunday’s assembly. Around lunch time over 200 were in attendance, but that number grew to 381 by the end of the day.

Like other political conventions the names of county representatives were read off and Baird reminded the audience they will not be popular if the movement gets its way.

“Everyone will hate you if you support the State of Jefferson,” Baird said. “But they said the same thing to Jesus Christ. It’s in the Gospel.”

Chaylen Scrivner, 34, said liberty is in short supply with state lawmakers and he wants the movement to succeed so his voice can be heard.

“Everyone has a say in the State of Jefferson movement,” said Scrivner, a heavy equipment mechanic who is employed by the state. When asked if he thinks his job will be jeopardized for supporting the movement he emphatically shook his head no.

Dianna Baird from Placer County joined the movement about three years ago, because of her frustration with the government overtaxing its citizens.

“The governor just wants to bleed us dry,” said Baird who is currently employed by Sacramento County. Now she is concerned with employee pensions. She has no relation to the speaker Mark Baird.

She is also fed up with the lack of focus from lawmakers to residents in smaller communities, like Shasta or Placer Counties.

Her husband, Steven Baird made an unsuccessful run for state Senate earlier this year.

Organizers hope the Supreme Court will be the ticket to Jefferson’s birth. They predict this happening in the next two years.

On stage Baird referenced Russian author Fyodor Dostoyevsky and angering a political system. He lamented the loss of liberty and in all the symbolism of the movement, Baird agreed it will be expensive, like paying employees or providing other services.

“It will be expensive,” Baird said. “But we’ll figure it out.”

http://www.redding.com/news/local/supporters-push-to-form-new-state-3ff061c8-e324-2e57-e053-0100007fd634-399253181.html

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

Jefferson Movement Enters Next Phase for Statehood

JEFFERSON DECLARATION

Jefferson Movement Enters Next

Phase for Statehood (51st State)

For Immediate Release

August 7, 2016

On July 23, approximately 600 people, representing a little over one-third of Northern California (21 counties), gathered in Yuba County for the First State of Jefferson Formation Assembly to begin the next phase in the Jefferson Movement’s quest for representation and statehood.

Since January 6th, thousands upon thousands of phone calls, emails, faxes and letters have gone out to State senators and assembly members, with requests to author and/or support legislation for the return of the fair representation that existed in the state prior to 1964. All requests have gone ignored, except for a few responses or acknowledgement that these calls or letters from their constituents were received.

Frustration also continues for many rural residents who feel their Senator or Assemblyman has ignored or been absent in response to critical issues that are occurring in the counties they were elected to represent. The effort by the Jefferson Movement, here in California, echoes the tone that is being vocalized across our nation during this Presidential election year.

This was widely expressed at the recent Formation Assembly, leading to the formation of numerous committees, to include the drafting of a Declaration, State Constitution, legislation and creating the model for the governance of the 51st State.

All continue to agree, that the new State can be managed and operated with approximately 50 State agencies and departments, compared to the 570 that currently exist in the California State government. Proposals include, the election of one State senator to represent each county. At the present time, 11 counties in the Northern region, have one (1) senator, while Los Angeles County has 15 senators for one (1) county.

Other proposals for the new State, include a part time legislature, each of whom will be limited to submit one bill a year. In the last couple of years, the California state legislature has passed 800 to 900 laws each year, leading to more taxes, regulations and a larger government that imposes more costly, State mandates to county governments. Jeffersonians believe that decisions on expenditures of local tax dollars should not be made at the State level, they should be made under the leadership of local government.

This is why recognition and support continues to grow for the State of Jefferson. Those attending the First Formation Assembly reiterated their dedication & commitment that affirms the progress they have achieved over the last couple of years, all thanks to the residents of the 21 counties.  On July 23, all agreed that the emails, letters and phone calls will continue and the process for statehood will be expedited, using all means allowed under the U.S. Constitution.

The second Formation Assembly will be held in October. In the meantime, Town Halls and other events will continue throughout the 21 Northern rural counties. More information is available on the Jefferson website SOJ51.net.

#   #   #

Submitted by Terry Gherardi

530-677-4294

For the State of Jefferson

No Comments

State of Jefferson supporters attend Trump rally in Redding, CA

Elections, JEFFERSON DECLARATION

A different kind of Trump protest

By Claudia Cowan

Published June 03, 2016

FoxNews.com

Friday’s demonstration at the Donald Trump rally at the Redding, California, airport was a far cry from the turmoil that erupted outside the San Jose Convention Center the night before.

Rather than a loud and rawkus event marked by clashes with police and violent encounters with Trump supporters, this rally saw only a few attendees wearing Bernie Sanders t-shirts, and no trouble at all.

It’s possible the organized protest groups did not want to brave the triple digit heat, or maybe they decided it wouldn’t be worth the trouble.

Redding is in Shasta County, Republican strong hold of about 180,000 in Northern California, and the county seat of Redding is very conservative.

However, there was a protest of sorts among some Trump supporters. About 40 residents showed up in green t-shirts calling for a “ State of Jefferson.”

That’s a reference to a long simmering movement by residents of 21 California counties north of San Francisco to create their own state, and make their own rules.

2016 Election Headquarters

The latest headlines on the 2016 elections from the biggest name in politics. See Latest Coverage →

The 21 counties have just 6 state lawmakers in Sacramento, out of a total of 120 assembly and senate members. Resident Tom Mohler said he wanted to tell Trump the interests of this rural area are often ignored or defeated.

“We have no control over mining or logging or any of those things or water that are plentiful in the north state,” said Mohler. “We are not in a drought and we haven’t been in a drought in a long time, but the south wants our water…and has the votes to take it.”

In calling for their own new state, some of these protesters shouted out, “the time has come for 51.” While there have been several efforts to secede from California, all have failed. Mohler said currently, a team of constitutional lawyers is working to bring the issue before a judge.

Claudia Cowan currently serves as Fox News Channel’s (FNC) San Francisco-based correspondent. She joined the network in 1998.

http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2016/06/03/different-kind-trump-protest.html

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

Shasta County: Supervisor candidates weigh in on state of Jefferson ideas

Elections, JEFFERSON DECLARATION

May 21, 2016

By Joe Szydlowski of the Redding Record Searchlight

The state of Jefferson movement may seem to have gone quiet. But make no mistake, it is still kicking — and working toward its goal of turning the North State into the 51st state.

Its supporters cite a litany of grievances with Sacramento as a reason to break with the Golden State. But underpinning those criticisms is under-representation: would-be Jefferson voters have little say in California’s population-based legislature.

They’ve proposed two possible fixes: a new state and litigation.

A new state would allow a new government that balances rural and more urban areas, they say. They’ve been gathering signatures in North State counties to present to the legislature as proof of the area’s desire to leave.

Opponents, however, argue the state would be destitute because so many depend on California’s generous anti-poverty programs, such as its supplements to federal disability payments, and questions arise about water rights.

A 2013 Legislative Analyst’s Office report found that one version of Jefferson that didn’t include the Sacramento metro area has about 2.5 percent of California’s population but pays only 1.9 percent of its income taxes. It also found Jefferson had a higher share, per capita, of the Medi-Cal caseload than most other parts of California.

Should secession stall, supporters have a plan B: Sue to overturn a 1964 U.S. Supreme Court ruling that would return to one state senator per county. The landmark case established that representation should be based on population rather than geography.

Shasta County supervisors previously declined to support the state of Jefferson, but five other counties have signed on.

Nine people are competing for three seats on the Shasta County Board of Supervisor. We asked them what they thought about the state of Jefferson and the supervisors’ role.

DISTRICT 2

Leonard Moty (incumbent)

Moty, who voted against supporting a split in 2014, said he’s listened to Jefferson supporters at meetings and one on one. He said he supports representation that balances the urban and rural areas, including the idea of one state senator per county.

But the idea of leaving California is divorced from reality in both economics — the area takes more than it gives — and more tangible issues, such as who controls the water supply, he said. He’s also skeptical of supporters’ financial analysis of Jefferson’s tax revenue.

He suggests focusing energy on increasing representation. One way is mimicking Brian Dahle’s method: reach across the aisle to cooperate on advancing the North State’s interests and educate Southern Californians on how distinct Northern Californians’ needs are.

“He’s gone to the districts and invited them up here, helping people understand it’s different up here,” he said.

Jerome Venus

Venus said he likes some ideas Jefferson proponents put forward, such as lower taxes and better representation, and agrees in principal.

But he doesn’t see a 51st state anytime soon.

“They’re not going to split California in two,” he said.

He questions Jefferson’s financial viability and supporters’s claims that they could bring back blue-collar jobs. But while he thinks the state of Jefferson nothing more than a pipe dream, he said taxes need to be lower and suggests a tax on cannabis sales could make up for lost revenue.

DISTRICT 3

Pam Giacomini (Incumbent)

Jefferson supporters have understandable grievances with Sacramento, Giacomini said. That includes Northern California’s contingent of lawmakers in the state Legislature, which has too few representatives who have too little say.

But a new state requires a long process with many moving parts and requires both California’s Legislature and the U.S. Congress to agree to it, and then additional steps to establish the state.

That long, difficult process makes Giacomini doubt Jefferson’s chances.

“I don’t think it can actually happen,” she said.

As for the plan B lawsuit, she said “I would be interested to see how it moves forward.”

In June 2014, Giacomini was one of four Shasta County supervisors who voted against supporting a breakaway.

Janet Chandler

“I support the state of Jefferson movement,” said Chandler, who said she’d be satisfied with either a split with California or a compromise that leads to the North State having a bigger say in governing.

But if it comes to a split, Jefferson would be viable with an economy bigger than New Mexico’s, she said. She cited both a lengthy report published by the Jefferson movement that estimates about $8 billion in tax revenue from property, income and sales taxes at current levels and a 2013 analysis by the nonpartisan California Legislative Analyst’s Office of an initiative to turn California into six states. That LAO report, which was not in-depth, used a smaller version of Jefferson with 950,000 people. It found Jefferson would be among the poorest states in the country, but its 2012 per-capita income would be higher than eight other states, including New Mexico.

But it isn’t clear whether that analysis accounted for the typically high-wage California state jobs.

Mary Rickert

Jefferson proponents’ frustration with California is understandable and Rickert said that, as an agriculture and business owner, she shares it. “I’m extremely familiar with the regulations,” she said.

But embarking on a path to a solo state would be long, complex and arduous, she said. It also means a loss of a great deal of funding for county agencies from the state.

“A lot of our dollars do come from Sacramento,” she said. To support leaving, “it would have to be a convincing argument for me that we wouldn’t go backwards.”

She would prefer to read an in-depth, impartial analysis of what Jefferson would gain — and lose — financially before throwing her support behind the movement.

She said she’s not familiar enough with the movement’s alternative proposal, the lawsuit, to support or oppose it yet.

DISTRICT 4

Bill Schappell (Incumbent)

In June 2014, Schappell cast the lone vote in favor of supporting the state of Jefferson movement’s efforts to split with California.

Now, he says the movement demonstrates North State residents’ disaffection with state laws.

“The state of Jefferson… shows a movement of distrust with California and their laws,” he said.

Those laws, he said, are passed with little public review and no accounting for the diversity of California’s different areas and their unique needs.

“The North State and the South State are two different entities,” he said.

But he said he doesn’t know whether or not the movement will succeed — it depends on the response they get from Sacramento, he said.

As for the lawsuit to return the state Legislature to one senator per county, Schappell said he hopes that succeeds. It wouldn’t level the playing field, he said, but it would be fairer than it is now.

Walter Albert

Albert said he is open to the idea of a new state.

But he cautions his support depends on what that new state — and its finances — would look like.

“I feel that it would be a good thing to do, if certain criteria are met,” he said. “If those are not met, then we’d be one of the poorest states in the nation, still dependent on federal money.”

Among those requirements: Financial stability with a sound, diverse economy that includes small industry-type business, agriculture, forestry and other natural resources and tourism.

That also means that, before giving his support, he’d also need to know which counties would be included. Would Jefferson get Napa Valley’s world-renowned vineyards and wineries and the north Bay for shipping are some of the key questions, he said.

As for the lawsuit, he said he considers that a viable solution that would add another set of checks and balances.

Steve Morgan

Morgan said he’s open to hearing from Jeffersonians about their arguments in favor of separation, but he would need far more analysis before signing on to the movement.

“I’m not sure about the finances of the state of Jefferson. I’ve been given some facts and figures, but not enough to make an informed decision,” he said. “I’m always willing to listen to any information that I can gather. That way I can make a good, intelligent decision.”

He said he’s interested in the lawsuit to return California’s Senate to a per-county representation. But he doesn’t see that as a silver bullet to slay Northern California’s legislative woes.

“I guess it would be better than nothing, but I still think Southern California would win out, especially with the larger populations,” he said.

Wally St. Clair

St. Clair said he’s not ready to support severing ties with California.

“As a supervisor, I would have to see some very definite numbers and proposals,” he said.

He said he understands people’s concerns that California’s government is too big. But he said he would worry that Jefferson, which would have to write a new constitution and laws, would provide an opportunity for the powerbrokers to possibly increase the size of government.

In addition, he brought up several other concerns, such as how would it logistically happen, what would it regulate, how would those regulations look and what would Jefferson’s finances look like.

“I’d have to see some very concrete benefits and what the downsides are,” he said.

He’s open to listening to the movement about the lawsuit alternative, but he would need to know more.

http://www.redding.com/news/politics/elections/supervisor-candidates-weigh-in-on-state-of-jefferson-ideas-3281e489-5e72-146a-e053-0100007fd14b-380293011.html?utm_source=Email&utm_medium=Newsletter&utm_content=&utm_campaign=TopHeadlines_Newsletter

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments
« Older Posts