Hospitals & Asylums
Winter Solstice 2005
Vol. 5 Is. 4
Constitution of Hospitals & Asylums Non Governmental Executive HA-20-12-05
Hospitals & Asylums (HA) traces its history to the Naval Hospital Act of Feb. 26, 1811. The codification of the law that created HA Title 24, from whence the spirit of the new law is derived, was the work of Hon. Edward C. Little who died on June 24, 1924, shortly before the permanent laws of the United States of America entered into force on Dec. 7, 1925: Believing that the codification and progressive development of the law of treaties will promote the maintenance of international peace and security, the development of friendly relations and the achievement of co-operation among people the following Constitution is drafted for the second time within 30 days of notification by the ABA Center for Continuing Legal Education for the answer(s) of the Organization of Administrators of Continuing Legal Education (ORACLE)
Afghanistan & Iraq v. United States of America HA-19-12-05
Establishing procedure for a controversial case before the International Court of Justice for State Parties to negotiate the withdrawal of troops and repatriation of PoW from the armed conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan. To support these proceedings and establish international security the UN General Assembly is requested to provide counsel in the form of an Application for an Advisory Opinion. This case will assist Congress and the BRAC Commission to negotiate their withdrawal plans with the State of Iraq. To keep the peace the President of the United States is being prosecuted by the Senate in regards to his hate speeches, violence, espionage and sabotage and the disappearance of Natalee Holloway (USA) v. Clifford M. Sobel (Netherlands) HA-22-11-05
CHAPTER 1 Military Department (MD)
Revision of Chapter 1 Navy Hospitals, Naval Home, Army and other Naval Hospital, and Hospital Relief for Seamen and Others ¤1-40. Poses 10 questions regarding the future of the US military department. Crystallizes the destiny of the US Department of Defense that needs to change their name to the Military Department Makes counts US military personnel. Explains the state of emergency and casualties in regards to our current conflicts. Explains veteranÕs benefits and the Department of VeteranÕs Affairs., release of PoW, limiting the Defense Budget to $300 billion annually, prosecution of war criminals, transition of the Cabinet.
CHAPTER 8 Drug Administration Yield (DAY)
Renaming Chapter 8 Gorgas Hospital ¤300-320. Joins the Secretariat of INCB to the WHO and changes the name of UNODC to just UNOC and joins it with the ICC. Transfers the DEA and CSA to SHHS. Amends the Surgeon General warning label to append Ņpsychosis upon withdrawalÓ. Transfers funds from Andean Counter-Drug Initiative to Andean Indigenous Democracy (AID). Founds an Afghan Opium Agency. Makes plans for the transfer of the DEA to the DHHS in 2006. Eliminates mandatory minimum sentencing and releases 350,000 detainees. The MIRROR form provides a legal framework for releasing drug offenders.
Ruling Regarding the Threatened Endangered Species Act HA-8-10-05
The Endangered Species Act has been the cornerstone environmental law for 30 year history. Defending this common sense law from the Threatened and Endangered Species Recovery Act (TESRA) H.R. 3824 that passed in the House with a vote of 229 to 193 will require due diligence to protect the scientific definition of endangered species and the process of designating critical habitat by inviting the hundreds of objecting environmental scientists and organizations to arrive at a compromise so that the concept of the recovery plan is incorporated into the act.
Oil Price Adjustment HA-7-11-05
The oil industry has chosen to burden consumers in the USA by doubling gas prices from under $2 to $3 per gallon. Congress must convince big oil companies to reduce gas prices to pre Hurricane Katrina rates. The increase in the price of gas is totally artificial. The corporations express no real need for this price increase. Prices must be limited to less than $2 per gallon.
The past year has reminded people everywhere that no place in the world is immune from natural disaster. From the massive Indian Ocean earthquake and tsunami to the drought- and locust-ravaged countries of Africa, from the devastation caused by hurricanes and cyclones in the United States, the Caribbean and the Pacific to heavy flooding across Europe and Asia, hundreds of thousands of people have lost their lives, and millions their livelihoods, to natural disasters.
Pakistan Earthquake HA-29-11-05
The Pakistan Earthquake 2005 measured 7.6 on the Richter Scale (and at a depth 10 kilometres) hit at 08.50 Pakistan time (03.50 GMT), on 8 October 2005 with the epicentre in Muzaffarabad, 95 km north-northeast of Islamabad; a highly populated region. The death toll in Pakistan in October reached 73,318, with 69,392 injured. Around 3.5 million people have been affected (500,000 families) and nearly 2.5 million people have lost their homes. The total cost of the earthquake is estimated to be $ 5.2 billion. Of this total, the preliminary cost estimate is $398 million for early recovery.
Hurricane Katrina HA-29-8-05
There are an estimated 382,800 refugees and a death toll of 1,000 from the devastation and flooding caused by the Hurricane Katrina that struck on 29 August 2005. The Administration has requested $51.8 billion. That breaks down to $50 billion for FEMA, $1.4 billion for the Defense Department, and $400 million for the Army Corps of Engineers.
Agenda for the Eight Committees of the 60th UN General Assembly HA-10-12-05
Jan Eliasson from Sweden is the President of the 60th General Assembly. The theme is Disarmament; Maintenance of international peace and security; Promotion of human rights. Major reforms are anticipated to make the first amendment to the UN Charter.
UN Chronicle: President of the General Assembly HA-3-10-05
Each year in June, Member States elect the President of the General Assembly to preside over the next session of the United Nations main deliberative body. The President guides the Assembly's work during the session, which starts in September, on such issues as poverty, education, disarmament, human rights, the environment and strengthening of the Organization.
This year marks the sixtieth anniversary of the United Nations, which officially came into existence on 24 October 1945, also celebrated as UN Day, in the aftermath of a devastating war, to help stabilize international relations and solve international economic, social, cultural and humanitarian problems. The 60th anniversary was commemorated at UN Headquarters in New York with wreath laying for fallen colleagues and ringing of the Harmony Bell, as well as with appeals to rise to new challenges that lie ahead.
UN Chronicle: The Inequality Predicament HA-20-12-05
During the 2005 World Summit, world leaders devoted a special session to financing for development, emphasizing the urgent need to go beyond words to lift hundreds of millions of people out of poverty. Secretary-General Kofi Annan warned that "an enormous backlog of deprivation" remained, requiring more and better aid, trade policies that give a fair chance to developing countries, more investment in the world's poorest countries, and opening up institutions to allow the developing world to have a greater voice.
Reaffirming our pledge to achieving food security for all and to an ongoing effort to eradicate hunger in all countries, with an immediate view to reducing the number of undernourished people to half their present level no later than 2015. Achieving the WFS goal of reducing the absolute number of hungry people from about 800 million to 400 million will be challenging. The agricultural subsidies so maligned by the WTO in first world nations are probably the most effective method for third world countries to provide affordable and free food to the hungry.
35th Session of the UN Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights HA-1-12-05
At this session, the Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights issued its concluding observations on the reports of the participating States parties to the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights. General comments were on the right of everyone to benefit from the protection of the moral and material interests resulting from any scientific, literary or artistic production of which he is the author and on the right to work.
35th Session of the UN Committee against Torture HA-1-12-05
At this session, the Committee against Torture issued its concluding observations on the reports of the participating States parties to the Convention against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment.
UN Treaty Body Reform Š On Line Forum HA-1-11-05
An online discussion on treaty body reform and proposals for a unified standing treaty body was held in a five-week online discussion hosted by the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) beginning on Tuesday, 1 November 2005 and will concluding on 6 December 2005.
Harmonized Symbol Numbers for Human Rights Treaty Documentation HA-20-10-05
As part of the on-going process of harmonization of the working methods of the seven international human rights treaty bodies, an agreement has been reached within the secretariat on a set of harmonized symbol numbers for treaty body documentation.
State by State US Prison Population HA-7-12-05
A resource puts state prison populations on a table ranked from most reasonable to most excessive with link to international statistics and links to state laws, inmate locators and state continuing legal education programs. It is hoped that this will serve as a guide for action in human rights to reduce the US prison population in half.
Thanksgiving with the Bush Family HA-24-11-05
Comes to grips with high profile cases of false arrest and human trafficking in Florida and establishes the Narrative of Frederick Douglas as precedence for trial procedure whereby the former slave writes of their story.
Ahmed Omar Abu Ali v. Alberto Gonzalez, US Attorney General (ICJ) HA-24-10-05
Ahmed Omar Abu Ali was abducted from a school in Saudi Arabia on the day of his final exam. He was detained for two years and tortured. Instead of being awarded a judgment against Saudi Arabia in US Courts his persecution continued and testimony extracted under torture was used against him to implicate him in a terrorist plot he never would have been a part of if he was not abducted by an international group of judicially defective slavers. This case is important to protect the rights of US citizens abroad and belongs to the International Court of Justice.
Facts Regarding the Pending 1,000th Execution HA-29-11-05
Kenneth Boyd from North Carolina was executed in the early morning of Dec. 2 and was the 1,000th prisoner to be executed in the United States since the death penalty was legalized in 1976. This followed a controversial case where John Hicks was the 999th person to be executed and the people were given only 24 hours to contest the case and were given the same false name by the press as when the governor made a human sacrifice to mobilize his terrorists. Establishes penalties for the cold blooded murder of the death penalty.
Ohio Debt Debate HA-1-10-05
Makes apologies to the law firm holding the authorÕs credit card debt and seeks to enlist their help in transferring the State Debt Collection service to the IRS, abolishing the bank fraud in Art. 66 of Rules of the US Court of International Trade, releasing prisoners and the impeachment proceeding of the Governor.
Discloses an election fraud intended to undermine the elections by corrupting the jailers to defraud the elections and jail the people spied upon by one of the candidates, who subsequently lost. A new election is called for to punish the Commissioner who wanted to build the town a fourth jail although there are already two surplus facilities. This case is a good example of the calculations needed to be performed in the establishment of community corrections programs for which Ohio law explained.
Petitions for clemency in the case of Stanley Tookie Williams a model prisoner who published childrenÕs books decrying violence, was nominated for a Nobel Peace prize and establishes penalties for taking the life of another against the Governor. WilliamÕs death was announced at 13 December 2005 12:35 a.m
Martin Luther King Jr. National Movement for Nonviolent Social Change HA-27-9-05
Explains the philosophy of Martin Luther King Jr. and pledge of nonviolence to do everything that I can to make America and the world a place where equality and justice, freedom and peace will grow and flourish. Includes definitions and procedures of direct action in the end.
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