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Fight against *** trafficking linked to immigration reform

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  • Fight against *** trafficking linked to immigration reform

    ~~~BIRMINGHAM, Alabama -- U.S. District Judge Sharon Lovelace Blackburn is expected to rule this morning on multiple challenges to Alabama's new immigration law.

    Most aspects of the law were set to go into effect Sept. 1. But in late August, Blackburn issued a temporary injunction. She gave herself until today to rule on the three challenges brought by the U.S. Department of Justice, by leaders of Alabama's Catholic, Episcopal and United Methodist churches, and by a roster of civil rights groups, unions and service organizations. Read more here


    ~~~Mexico took yet another step this month in its fight against human trafficking, as two of the nation’s most important newspapers, El Universal and El Gráfico announced that they would stop publishing the *** ads, which have long been a staple of the papers’ advertising revenue. In a front page editorial in El Universal last week, the publisher of the two periodicals said that it was halting the ads as they could be used by human traffickers in Mexico in their exploitation of women and children. In the editorial, the paper called on other publications in the country to follow suit and also remove the *** ads from their pages. Read more here
    -BoardWizard

  • #2
    ~~~BIRMINGHAM, Alabama -- U.S. District Judge Sharon Lovelace Blackburn is expected to rule this morning on multiple challenges to Alabama's new immigration law.

    Most aspects of the law were set to go into effect Sept. 1. But in late August, Blackburn issued a temporary injunction. She gave herself until today to rule on the three challenges brought by the U.S. Department of Justice, by leaders of Alabama's Catholic, Episcopal and United Methodist churches, and by a roster of civil rights groups, unions and service organizations. Read more here


    ~~~Mexico took yet another step this month in its fight against human trafficking, as two of the nation’s most important newspapers, El Universal and El Gráfico announced that they would stop publishing the *** ads, which have long been a staple of the papers’ advertising revenue. In a front page editorial in El Universal last week, the publisher of the two periodicals said that it was halting the ads as they could be used by human traffickers in Mexico in their exploitation of women and children. In the editorial, the paper called on other publications in the country to follow suit and also remove the *** ads from their pages. Read more here
    -BoardWizard

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