Monday, May 18, 2009


THE JEWS AT JAWA REPORT LOVE TO HATE PEOPLE LIKE YOU MR RUBASHKIN THEY HAVE POSTED ABOUT YOU TYPE MANY TIMES BEFORE BUT THEIRS ONE DIFFERENTS THIS TIME A DIRTY JEW WAS COT RED HANDED THEN TRYED TO MAKE ALIYAH NO THIS TIME CRIMINAL JEWISH BASTARD YOUR STAYING PUT ON AMERICAN SOIL THEY ALSO LOVE TO SAY HOW GREAT THE AMERICAN JUSTICE SYSTEM IS WHEN MUSLIMS ARE LOCKED UP LETS SEE WHAT THEY SAY NOW.WASHINGTON -- The Justice Department is contending that a Jewish defendant in Iowa should be denied bail in part because he, like all Jews, is entitled to Israeli citizenship if he seeks to immigrate to the Jewish state.The argument against the defendant, Sholom Rubashkin, could in theory apply to all Jewish criminal suspects. Mr. Rubashkin faces multiple charges related to the alleged hiring of illegal immigrants at a kosher meatpacking plant he formerly headed in Postville, Iowa.Federal agents raided Agriprocessors Inc.'s slaughterhouse in May and arrested nearly 400 illegal immigrants. Later, several managers and supervisors were charged, and two believed to be Israeli citizens fled to Israel, the government says.Prosecutors cited several reasons that Mr. Rubashkin, 49 years old, is a flight risk, including a large amount of cash found in a travel bag in his home, along with his birth certificate and passports for some of his 10 children. They also argued that Mr. Rubashkin's "Jewish heritage" made him a "de facto dual citizen" who could abscond to Israel."If defendant were released, he would easily be able to immigrate to Israel under the Israel's right-to-return law, and would be allowed what essentially a practical matter, dual citizenship," Assistant U.S. Attorney Peter Deegan Jr. said at a Nov. 19 hearing.Mr. Rubashkin's attorney, Baruch Weiss of the firm Arent Fox, said the government's argument discriminates against Jews.The Justice Department's position "means that 5,300,000 Americans would be viewed as heightened bail risks simply because they are Jews," he argues in legal papers.Bob Teig, a spokesman for the U.S. attorney's office in Cedar Rapids, said the government is not singling out Jews, but "making an argument related to citizenship. If someone was a citizen of Guatemala or had dual citizenship" with that country, a similar argument would apply, he said.A spokeswoman at the Justice Department in Washington declined to comment.Israel's 1950 Law of Return states that "every Jew has the right to come to this country" with limited exceptions such as those with a criminal past.Washington and Jerusalem signed an extradition treaty in 1962, but federal prosecutors long complained about roadblocks to bringing Israeli defendants to the U.S. for trial. The two countries recently revised the treaty, bringing "it up to the standards for our modern extradition practice," a Justice Department official told a Senate committee in 2005


Federal prosecutors today filed a 142-count criminal indictment against former managers at Agriprocessors Inc., the struggling Postville slaughterhouse, and increased the number of immigration charges against former plant executive Sholom Rubashkin.

Rubashkin and his former plant now face 71 counts of harboring undocumented aliens for profit, according to the indictment. Prosecutors also dropped federal identity-theft allegations in the wake of a recent U.S. Supreme Court ruling that undermined those charges.

The indictment names Rubashkin, the plant itself, and three former managers as defendants in an alleged scheme to harbor illegal immigrants, defraud creditors, falsify documents and defy a 2002 order from the U.S. secretary of agriculture.

Rubashkin’s lawyer, Guy Cook, said his client will plead not guilty to all charges.

Bob Teig, a spokesman for the U.S. Attorney’s office, said each new immigration charge was filed in connection to an individual immigrant who was harbored at the plant for financial gain.

The amended indictment comes little more than a year after federal agents raided the kosher meat plant and arrested 389 suspected illegal immigrants. Most operations have since ceased at Agriprocessors, which filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy to shield itself from creditors.

The new indictment, the sixth filed since October 2008, replaces a 79-count indictment issued in March. Rubashkin’s trial is scheduled for Sept. 9 in U.S. District Court

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