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News Link • Police State

The Leader of the Unfree World

•, Matt Ford

On Friday, the U.S. Sentencing Commission voted unanimously to allow nearly 50,000 nonviolent federal drug offenders to seek lower sentences. The commission's decision retroactively applied an earlier change in sentencing guidelines to now cover roughly half of those serving federal drug sentences. Endorsed by both the Department of Justice and prison-reform advocates, the move is a significant step forwardthough in a global context, still modest—in reversing decades of mass incarceration.

How large is America's prison problem? More than 2.4 million people are behind bars in the United States today, either awaiting trial or serving a sentence. That's more than the combined population of 15 states, all but three U.S. cities, and the U.S. armed forces. They're scattered throughout a constellation of 102 federal prisons, 1,719 state prisons, 2,259 juvenile facilities, 3,283 local jails, and many more military, immigration, territorial, and Indian Country facilities.

1 Comments in Response to

Comment by Ed Price
Entered on:

Use the info found here and here among many other places, to nullify the void judgments on most of these cases. It will be job, but it has to start somewhere.

Then use contract law to make trusts that require you to farm pot plants in the order of magnitude of thousands so that you are only following the terms of the trust as trustee. All of this is under contract law, and all of it is out from under State and Federal law EXCEPT IF YOU LET THEM MOVE YOU!!! But if you stand up for your rights as a man or woman, they will not be able to move you. They will only wind up making void judgments. And the links for how to stand up as a man or woman, and for handling void judgments, are listed above.

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