Legalized Slavery According to the 13th Amendment

Legalized Slavery According to the Constitution

I know that you are about to sit where you are with your mouth wide open in total disbelief. But please understand that this has been going on since 1933 or thereabout.

The Federal Prison Industry Program called UNICOR has been exploiting black people and promoting slavery since the 1930's

When you click on the Clothing and Textile
link understand that the Federal Government gets 'first-rite-of-refusal’ to sell their goods and services to all state, local and federal government agencies.

When you click on Furniture
please remember that prisoners are manufacturing these items at the rate of fifty cents per hour and after they reach the top salary, its never any more than one dollar and five cents per hour.

Click on INDUSTRIAL Products;
look at the list of goods prisoners are making. Now click on the comprehensive video and keep in mind they are talking about prison facilities and prisoners. The propaganda is so shrewd that you would never dream this was a federal prison. They even have a couple of inmates lying about opportunities for jobs once they are released. I know from personal experience that they are lying.

One more thing. At the bottom of the page put your cursor on Services
and click on the little pop-up icon that says 'Comprehensive Video.' They say its "a best kept secret" well, I guess it is. Ninety-nine percent of our population is not aware that this kind of 'slave labor', which they call 'unique labor’, is being exploited in the United States.

When you click Electronics Comprehensive Video
please understand that I am not referring to something I heard about. No one told me this is happening. This is something I did for 4 years of my life.

My friend, slavery exists TODAY in the United States, according the 13th Amendment of the US Constitution. READ IT! It is legal. If you don’t believe it, just click this it and weep.

~Ty Gray-EL is an author, poet and activist who escaped from a federal prison plantation through the back fence of education more than 30 years ago. He escaped under threat of death for disclosing that education is the key to unlock all the gates in every facility on every plantation.

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Tags: 13th, amendment, complex, constitution, employment, freedom, industrial, jobs, prison, slavery, More…wages


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Comment by Ngon'e Aw on January 19, 2011 at 1:27am
Comment by Ngon'e Aw on May 21, 2010 at 6:45pm
Ty, here is the rest of the story, it's deeper than we know, it's International,
China and Japan are the two largest purchasers of U.S. Prison Bonds, over 10,000
Corporations are feeding off PRISONERS BIRTH CERTIFICATE BONDS - full story at link below..

Comment by Lydell Jackson on December 29, 2009 at 3:08pm
Comment by Lydell Jackson on December 24, 2009 at 12:31am
Comment by Lydell Jackson on December 11, 2009 at 1:42pm

Incarceration rate

American prisons and jails held 2,299,116 inmates as of June 30, 2007. One in every 31 American adults, or 7.3 million Americans, are in prison, on parole or probation. Approximately one in every 18 men in the United States is behind bars or being monitored. A significantly greater percentage of the American population is in some form of correctional control even though crime rates have declined by about 25 percent from 1988-2008. 70% of prisoners in the United States are non-whites. In recent decades the U.S. has experienced a surge in its prison population, quadrupling since 1980, partially as a result of mandated sentences that came about during the "war on drugs." Violent crime and property crime have declined since the early 1990s.

As of 2004, the three states with the lowest ratio of imprisoned to civilian population are Maine (148 per 100,000), Minnesota (171 per 100,000), and Rhode Island (175 per 100,000). The three states with the highest ratio are Louisiana (816 per 100,000), Texas (694 per 100,000), and Mississippi (669 per 100,000).

Nearly one million of those incarcerated in state and federal prisons, as well as local jails, are serving time for committing non-violent crimes.

In 2002, 93.2% of prisoners were male. About 10.4% of all black males in the United States between the ages of 25 and 29 were sentenced and in prison, compared to 2.4% of Hispanic males and 1.3% of white males.

In 2005, about 1 out of every 136 U.S. residents was incarcerated either in prison or jail.
The total amount being 2,320,359, with 1,446,269 in state and federal prisons and 747,529 in local jails.

A 2005 report estimated that 27% of federal prison inmates are noncitizens, convicted of crimes while in the country legally or illegally. However, federal prison inmates are only a 6 percent of the total incarcerated population; noncitizen populations in state and local prisons are more difficult to establish. The World Prison Brief puts the total number of foreign prisoners in all federal, state and local facilities at 5.9%.

The United States has the highest documented per capita rate of incarceration of any country in the world.

In recent years, there has been much debate over the privatization of prisons. The argument for privatization stresses cost reduction, whereas the arguments against it focus on standards of care, and the question of whether a market economy for prisons might not also lead to a market demand for prisoners (tougher sentencing for cheap labor). While privatized prisons have only a short history, there is a long tradition of inmates in state and federal-run prisons undertaking active employment in prison for extremely low pay.

Some advantages of private prisons have been cited. These include flexibility, including the ability to terminate a contract more easily and cost-effectively than it would be to close down a government prison and lay off civil servants in the event of a decline in prison population. Private prisons also have an incentive to look for ways to save on costs; for instance, Travis Snelling of the Corrections Corporation of America notes that his prisons are designed to save on labor, which represents 70% of the total costs over the useful life of a prison. This is particularly important given that posts must often be manned 24 hours a day, requiring more than five employees to cover all the shifts. Snelling estimates: "If you can eliminate one post by your architectural design, just one, that'll save you well over $100,000 in a given marketplace, as far as labor is concerned."

The three leading corporations in the private prison business in the U.S. are the Corrections Corporation of America, the GEO Group, and Cornell Companies.

Private companies which provide services to prisons combine in the American Correctional Association, which advocates legislation favorable to the industry. Such private companies comprise what has been termed the Prison-industrial complex.

Comment by Ngon'e Aw on December 11, 2009 at 1:45am

Thanks Ty for this post, Yes it starts at BIRTH, I'm thankful to know many are awakening..TPTB can only continue perpetuate this system while we slumber in ignorance! Every people have a human right to a Nationality and a homeland, REPARATIONS & REPATRIATION


Structure of the Birth Certificate
Did the State Pledge Your Body to a Bank?

By: David Deschesne
Advanced Civics Research Library

Right: Some birth and marriage certificates are now "warehouse receipts," printed on banknote paper, which may mark you and yours as 'chattel' property of the banks that our government borrows from every day.

A certificate is a "paper establishing an ownership claim." - Barron's Dictionary of Banking Terms. Registration of births began in 1915, by the Bureau of Census, with all states adopting the practice by 1933.

Birth and marriage certificates are a form of securities called "warehouse receipts." The items included on a warehouse receipt, as descried at §7-202 of the Uniform Commercial Code, the law which governs commercial paper and transactions, which parallel a birth or marriage certificate are:

- the
-location of the warehouse where the goods are stored...(residence)

-the date of issue of the receipt.....("Date issued")

-the consecutive number of the receipt...(found on back or front of the certificate, usually in red numbers)

-a description of the goods or of the packages containing them...(name, sex, date of birth, etc.)

-the signature of the warehouseman, which may be made by his authorized agent...(municipal clerk or state registrar's signature)

Birth/marriage certificates now appear to at least qualify as "warehouse receipts" under the Uniform Commercial Code. Black's Law Dictionary, 7th ed. defines:

warehouse receipt. "...A warehouse receipt, which is considered a document of title, may be a negotiable instrument and is often used for financing with inventory as security."

Since the U.S. went bankrupt in 1933, all new money has to be borrowed into existence. All states started issuing serial-numbered, certificated "warehouse receipts" for births and marriages in order to pledge us as collateral against those loans and municipal bonds taken out with the Federal Reserve's banks. The "Full faith and Credit" of the American people is said to be that which back the nation's debt. That simply means the American people's ability to labor and pay back that debt. In order to catalog its laborers, the government needed an efficient, methodical system of tracking its property to that end. Humans today are looked upon merely as resources - "human resources," that is.

Governmental assignment of a dollar value to the heads of citizens began on July 14, 1862 when President Lincoln offered 6 percent interest bearing-bonds to states who freed their slaves on a "per head" basis. This practice of valuating humans (cattle?) continues today with our current system of debt-based currency reliant upon a steady stream of fresh new chattels to back it.

How a Prisoner Funds America ...

Comment by Lydell Jackson on December 3, 2009 at 11:57pm
Thank you for this post Ty...I never knew it was at this level...Now I know!!! What a nation we live in!!!


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