I recently downloaded a copy of the military's Army Regulation 210–35 titled "Civilian Inmate Labor Program" and I wanted to share a little of what
it contains, as well as my thoughts.
“Civilian Inmate Labor Program Army Regulation 210–35 14 January 2005
This regulation provides guidance for establishing and managing civilian inmate labor programs on Army installations. It provides guidance on
establishing prison camps on Army installations. It addresses record keeping and reporting incidents related to the Civilian Inmate Labor Program
and/or prison camp administration.
1–6. The process
Figure 1–1 diagrams the Army Civilian Inmate Labor Program process. The flowchart reads top down and left to right, starting with the decision to
establish both a prison camp and an inmate labor program (the diamond–shaped box in the upper left corner of the diagram labeled “prison camp
inmate labor?”). The diamond–shaped boxes are decision nodes; the rectangular boxes are steps in the process to establish a civilian inmate labor
program, establish a civilian inmate prison camp on post, or do both. Follow the arrows through the flowchart. Chapters 2 and 3 address procedures for
establishing a civilian inmate labor program and/or on–post civilian inmate prison camp.”
**my note: please look at the chart carefully. You will notice that it makes mention of PRISON CAMP, not just an inmate prison camp or a civilian
“Chapter 2 Establishing Installation Civilian Inmate Labor Programs 2–1. Policy statement
a. With a few exceptions, the Army’s Civilian Inmate Labor Program is currently limited to using inmates from
facilities under the control of the Federal Bureau of Prisons (FBOP). Section 4125(a), Title 18, United States Code
allows the Attorney General to make available to other Federal agencies the services of Federal inmates and defines the types of services inmates can
perform. The FBOP provides civilian inmate labor free of charge to the Army.”
**my note: So what exactly constitutes those “few exceptions”?**
So as I read further in to this doctrine I came across the criteria established for these so called “camps” and I have to admit I laughed when I
saw this. These are the types of prisoners they will NOT accept:
1. Prisoners that are significantly in the public eye.
2. Prisoners convicted of any of the following offenses: sexual misconduct (IE rape, child molestation etc), arson, drug offenses (transporting or
selling of illegal drugs), violent crimes (murder etc) or anyone found to be mentally incompetent or undergoing treatment for a psychiatric condition.
3. Anyone who poses a threat to the public, any principal organized crime figure, anyone deemed to be a flight risk or anyone that has been deemed a
“problem” by the correctional facility.
So my question here is (laughing as I write this) what prisoners would be left? The document states they have to be a low level security inmate so
petty criminals can be used and that’s about it.
definition of civilian inmates:
Prisoners incarcerated in a Federal, State, or local government penal facility. Prisoners of a military confinement
facility are not civilian inmates.”
So as the New World Order seeks to make us all “prisoners” does that mean we will all be subject to confinement and forced labor on military
bases? As those who protest against the unjust treatment of our citizens, the rape and pillage of our lives, the slavery we are confined to by the top
1% of our system, are arrested and jailed will they comprise these “camps”?
edit on 1-11-2011 by DJDigitalGem because: fixed image display