Monday, March 31, 2014

Lawsuit Against Isolating Mental Patient Peter Minich

BOSTON — A Brookline woman filed a lawsuit against the state prisons department Monday, saying her 31-year-old son has been restrained for long periods at a state psychiatric hospital in violation of state law.

Joanne Minich said in her complaint filed in Norfolk Superior Court that her son, Peter Minich, has been held in prolonged isolation at Bridgewater State Hospital and continuously deprived of almost all human contact and exercise for more than 6,300 hours since January 2013.

"My son has an illness, in the same sense as someone with cancer or dementia. The last place he belongs is in a seclusion room behind a solid steel door," Joanne Minich said in a statement.

Reported by The Boston Herald on March 31, 2014. Read the entire article:

Thank you for participating in the "Human Rights for Prisoners March" across the Internet to demand respect for all people.

Human Rights for Prisoners March
Blogtalkradio - Monday nights at 9pm PST
Mary Neal, director

Thursday, March 27, 2014

Criminalized: The Homeless Mentally Ill

Our special guests for March 28, 2014, on "Human Rights Demand" Blogtalkradio show are Bob Darby, an advocate for the homeless mentally ill, and Elizabeth L Gaskins, an elder in the Cherokee Nation.

Call-in number (347) 857-3293. Listen live at 3pm Eastern Time or hear the archived tape using the link above.

Bob Darby has a B.A. in psychology from Emory University and has attended graduate schools in psychology and theology. He is a former employee of Georgia Regional Hospital, Boston State Hospital, and New Hampshire's Hanover-Darthmouth Hospital. In 1994, he founded Atlanta Food Not Bombs and has been an advocate for the homeless mentally ill for more than twenty years.

Elizabeth Gaskins is a human rights advocate who hosts a weekly radio show on Human Rights Demand called "Native American Affairs - Freemen." Her show airs Wednesdays at 3pm. Listen to her debut broadcast, taped at this link

Elizabeth Gaskins will discuss how mentally ill people are subject to wrongful arrests rather than receiving proper care and treatment. We will discuss Jerome Murdough, a homeless Marine Corps veteran who suffered from schizophrenia and bipolar disorder who was arrested in Riker's Island jail and died there of overheating in a solitary jail cell in February 2014. Murdough essentially baked. Bob Darby will discuss how deinstitutionalization of the mentally ill during President Regan's term and simultaneous removal (through lack of funding) for the "safety net" of detoxification centers, group homes and outpatient treatment programs contributed to Murdough's avoidable death and the negligence of America's most vulnerable population. Jails and prisons have replaced hospitals for chronic mentally ill Americans.

Dr. Mustafa Ansari, an international human rights attorney and Dean of the American Institute for Human Rights, spoke about Jerome Murdough's death on Riker's Island during his radio show on March 26. Murdough is the homeless, mentally ill veteran who was baked in a solitary confinement cell in February.

The National Alliance on Mental Illness says that if they get the chance, eighty percent of bipolars and sixty percent of schizophrenics could be successfully treated to fully participate in mainstream society. But such treatment and medications are not currently available to many of them, because the new "atypical anti-psychotics" and other new drugs are expensive and must be professionally administered under in-patient supervision.

Repeat of Paragraphs 1 and 2:  Our special guests for March 28, 2014, on "Human Rights Demand" Blogtalkradio show are Bob Darby, an advocate for the homeless mentally ill, and Elizabeth L Gaskins, an elder in the Cherokee Nation.

Call-in number (347) 857-3293. Listen live at 3pm Eastern Time or hear the archived tape using the link above.

Wednesday, March 26, 2014

Prison Sex

Let's talk about PRISON SEX tonight: rapes, conjugal visits, homosexuality, abstinence, STDs . . . Call (818)572.2947 at 9pm Pacific, or listen to the archived tape
It seems that prison slaves have it harder than pre-Civil War field slaves who went home after dark to their temporary families. Have your say! The conversation started Monday night at 

Thank you for participating in the "Human Rights for Prisoners March" across the Internet to demand respect for all people.

Human Rights for Prisoners March
Blogtalkradio - Monday nights at 9pm PST
Mary Neal, director

APA Reveals Victimization of Black Boys by Police

This article was first published in "Dog Justice for Mentally Ill" blog. It has one embedded video and six photographs.

The American Psychological Association (APA) conducted a study indicating that black boys are perceived as being older and less innocent than their white peers by Caucasian police officers and college women. The APA study was discussed during two Blogtalkradio shows: "Human Rights for Prisoners March" on March 17 and "Assistance to the Incarcerated Mentally Ill (AIMI)" broadcast on March 19. Links to both shows are below in this article. Discussions will continue Sunday, March 23 on "Human Rights Demand" channel at Blogtalkradio. 

The APA study exposed the fact that Caucasian police officers who dehumanize blacks are more likely to use force on black boys like those featured in five photographs in this article. See a Texas officer break a black school boy's arm on the video embedded below. Juries comprised of whites (like white college students in the APA study) seem predisposed to attribute guilt to black boys. The white research participants generally believed black boys, even 10-year-olds, to be 4.5 years older than they actually were and therefore more responsible. The research also indicates that black boys accused of crimes were likely to be presumed guilty by the white study participants. This explains why prosecutors seldom charge, and Caucasians on grand juries seldom indict, police officers who brutalize or kill black boys.

“Children in most societies are considered to be in a distinct group with characteristics such as innocence and the need for protection. Our research found that black boys can be seen as responsible for their actions at an age when white boys still benefit from the assumption that children are essentially innocent,” said author Phillip Atiba Goff, PhD, of the University of California, Los Angeles. 

Discipline for Black Boys with Mental Disabilities Compared with White Peers

According to another report released in March, “African-American students and students with disabilities are suspended at hugely disproportionate rates compared to white students.” This report was provided by the Discipline Disparities Research-to-Practice Collaborative. Its results were published in the Washington Post (link below). An excerpt:

"'In the 1972-73 school year, suspension rates were 6 percent for whites and 12 percent for African Americans at the secondary school level. [Racism is getting worse.] The most recent federal figures, for 2009-10, show rates of 7 percent for whites and 24 percent for African Americans in those grades,' said researcher Daniel J. Losen, director of the Center for Civil Rights Remedies, at University of California, Los Angeles.

"For some student groups, the rates are markedly higher. For example, among middle and high school students, 36 percent of black males with disabilities were suspended at least once in 2009-10,' Losen said." 

Mentally challenged black boys are extremely likely to experience out-of-school suspensions - not wholly because of their behavior but also because of systemic prejudice against them and the dehumanization of black boys, especially those with mental disparities. "Out-of-school suspensions are linked to academic disengagement, lower achievement and greater risks of school dropout and contact with the juvenile justice system," researchers said.

Disparity of Treatment for Black Mentally Ill Men in the Prison System

Mentally ill inmates generally receive harsher prison sentences regardless of their race, possibly because they are less able to participate in their own defense. Once incarcerated, people with serious mental illness are unlikely to have their sentences shortened by doing prison labor or being "model prisoners." In fact, prison sentences of mentally challenged inmates are often lengthened due to their lack of understanding or ability to follow CO's instructions and prison rules. One might assume from the two research studies referenced herein that mentally challenged black men are also more harshly punished in correctional institutions, like they were in school. 

Intolerance of black boys and men, especially if they have mental illness, is reflected in our prison rates. According to the United States Department of Justice, blacks comprised 12 percent to 13 percent of the nation's population but over 40 percent of the prisoners. Solitary confinement is one of the punitive methods used in corrections, and more than 80 percent of the inmates enduring solitary confinement torture in the United States are black people. 

Referenced radio show and research reports:

"Human Rights for Prisoners March" Radio Show, March 17, 2014
Mary Neal, host; former school teacher Wendy Benedetti, guest

"Assistance to the Incarcerated Mentally Ill" Radio Show, March 19, 2014 
Mary Neal, host; organizational psychologist Dr. Jean Kennedy, guest 
(You will need to copy the link above and place it into a tab to hear it. NSA prevented it from linking automatically. They allowed the radio show with a retired Caucasian school teacher to link automatically but not the interview with the black psychologist. They probably plan to substitute the Dr. Jean Kennedy interview regarding the APA study with an earlier show. This has happened before.)

APA press release about its research regarding perceptions of black boys 

Washington Post report about disparities in discipline based on disabilities and race 

(Line breaks were placed before each of the four links above to help assure your access.)

At Baldwin South Intermediate School in Quincy, Illinois, a 9-year-old Autistic child was taken from his special needs classroom with bruises all over his face and incarcerated after he was beat up by police. See a report by 

Marissa Sargeant, mother of a 14-year-old boy, claims officers brutally beat her son after he was arrested for shoplifting from a Wal Mart store in Tullytown, PA, reports The Grio. He was tortured by repeated Tasering in his face.

Honor student, 16, suffered ruptured testicle during a rough 'pat down' by a police woman and now faces infertility.

A brain-damaged youth in Illinois was subjected to deadly face-down take-down over his shirt tail being out of his pants. Mentally challenged people are under attack. The special needs student was stalked by the school police who insulted him, then attacked and beat him. The face-down choke hold the police officer used on the student has caused deaths. See comments about the child abuse against that disabled youngster by Care2 members at this link, if they let you:

"If it seems to you that the police are becoming more violent, you may be right. In 2011, Los Angeles County police shot to death 54 people, some 70 percent more than in 2010. Between 2008 and 2013, the number of people shot by Massachusetts police increased every year. In 2012, police in New York City shot and killed 16 people, nine more the previous year and the most in 12 years. In 2012, Philadelphia police shot 52 people the highest number in 10 years." The victims of police violence are overwhelmingly black boys and men, including mentally challenged people who were killed when officers responded to families' calls for assistance. See "How Many People are Police Killing?"

Watch a police officer deliberately break a black school boy's arm on video: Oops! Videos I use are often removed from YouTube. Try this video link. It was uploaded by a Caucasian

If they remove that one, try this video of the incident (also uploaded by a Caucasian)  Whites still have freedom of press in USA.

AIMI members support Rep. Tim Murphy's congressional bill, "H.R.3717 - Helping Families in Mental Health Crisis Act," which was introduced in December 2013 and now has over 40 co-sponsors. One provision of H.R.3717 is training for police officers and correctional officers regarding the apprehension and containment of people with mental illness without causing injuries and deaths. Please read about the bill in articles within this blog, and hear H.R.3717 discussed during "Assistance to the Incarcerated Mentally Ill" radio broadcasts on Blogtalkradio (February 12 and 19, 2014). Few members from the Congressional Black Caucus have co-sponsored H.R.3717 thus far, although research proves that black people are overly represented among families experiencing mental health crisis and most likely to suffer serious injuries and fatalities because of it.
Racism, police brutality, wrongful deaths, prisoner torture, child abuse by police officers, prison profiteering, and hate crimes against the mentally disabled, particularly non-whites, are widespread problems that will not be addressed with corrective measures unless they are first exposed to the general public as well as to our elected and appointed officials. Unfortunately, advocacy for human rights in America is censored.

Internet companies are overwhelmingly owned and operated by Caucasians, and data exposing prejudice against blacks is censored. Mary Neal was not allowed to place links to this article and to the study by the American Psychological Association at the Facebook "Assistance to the Incarcerated Mentally Ill" group. CoIntelPro/NSA assumed control of our AIMI group at Care2 years ago, which is why the "Dog Justice for Mentally Ill" blog was started at Blogger. As AIMI's membership enrollment grew, our members at Care2 began experiencing frequent DoS attacks, surreptitious removal of site content, and denial of the opportunity to use many of the features that Care2 makes available for animal rights advocates. AIMI members feel that America's mentally ill people of all races deserve at least Dog Justice. See the result of my attempt to open the link at Care2 regarding the black boy who was attacked by his school police officer:
"Care2 is Down for Maintenance"

Through online media, human rights advocates expose crimes against humanity. Oppressing black school boys and criminalizing mental illness are tragic circumstances that deserve exposure. The recent studies published by the American Psychological Association and by the Discipline Disparities Research-to-Practice Collaborative identified extreme prejudice against black boys and men, especially the mentally disabled, which account for police violence against that population and the denial of due process by whites in positions of authority over the justice system after such offenses occur. But it is difficult to share the studies and challenge officials and the general populace to change because of racial prejudice in Internet media companies and the NSA, which not only monitors but also censors Internet content by and about African Americans.

Sometimes people harbor racist viewpoints without being aware of them. For example, a recent study by Kelly M. Hoffman and Adam Waytz shows that people, including medical personnel, assume black people feel less pain than white people. The researchers asked participants to rate how much pain they would feel in 18 common scenarios. The participants rated experiences such as stubbing a toe or getting shampoo in their eyes on a four-point scale (where 1 is “not painful” and 4 is “extremely painful”). Then they rated how another person (a randomly assigned photo of an experimental “target”) would feel in the same situations. Sometimes the target was white, sometimes black. In each experiment, the researchers found that white participants, black participants, and nurses and nursing students assumed that blacks felt less pain than whites. See "Racial Perceptions of Others' Pain"

Your opinions are invited in the comment field below, where this writer will also publish a copy of this article to discourage cyber bullies from tampering with the article. The public is invited to share mental health news and opinions in the comment field and during AIMI's Blogtalkradio broadcasts Wednesdays at 9pm Pacific by calling (818)572.2947.

Mary Neal, director
Assistance to the Incarcerated Mentally Ill (AIMI)
Website: Wrongful Death of Larry Neal
Dog Justice for Mentally Ill

It would be illegal to keep a dog in a tight space 23 hours a day and gas or Taser him for barking. It would be illegal to put a dog into a deadly restraint chair for control. But this happens to mentally ill Americans routinely in the nation's jails and prisons. What happened to Larry Neal?
Mentally Ill Americans Need Dog Justice. Treat mental illness medically, not legally.

Friday, March 14, 2014

Observations on Prison Slavery by Ida B. Wells

Prison slavery is not a 20th century invention. "The Convict Lease System" illustrates that using prisoners as laborers was done in the 1890s. Then as now, defendants were largely convicted based on their race. It is discouraging that Ida B. Wells (pictured above) wrote against the same conditions that I do 125 years later. She wrote:

"Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Nebraska, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee and Washington claim to be too poor to maintain state convicts within prison walls. Hence the convicts are leased out to work for railway contractors, mining companies and those who farm large plantations.

It is argued that it would cost large sums of money to build penitentiaries in which to confine and work the prisoners as is done in the Northern States, while the lease system brings the state a revenue and relieves it of the cost of building and maintaining prisons. The fact that the convicts labor is in this way brought into direct competition with free labor does not seem to be taken into account. The contractors, who get these laborers for 30 or 40 cents per day, can drive out of the market the man who employs free labor at $1 a day."

continue reading at

Thank you for participating in the "Human Rights for Prisoners March" across the Internet to demand respect for all people.

Human Rights for Prisoners March
Blogtalkradio - Monday nights at 9pm PST
Mary Neal, director

Mumia Abu-Jamal Status Update

The FOP Campaign to Defeat the Adegbile Nomination
The Issue Is Mumia Abu-Jamal: Innocent and Framed!
by Rachel Wolkenstein
March 15, 2014

The controversy surrounding president Barack Obama’s nomination of Debo Adegbile and the Fraternal Order of Police (FOP) successful campaign against him was not, in fact, an abstract constitutional dispute over the Sixth Amendment right to counsel. For the FOP any defense of Mumia Abu-Jamal is grounds for a rabid attack.

In response, Adegbile and the NAACP Legal Defense Fund (LDF) and most supporters of the nomination, from the Obama administration down though the liberal left distanced Adegbile from Abu-Jamal’s legal defense and discount the idea that either he or the LDF had or could have challenged Abu-Jamal’s conviction for the murder of police officer Daniel Faulkner.

The Executive Director of the LDF describes the FOP-led campaign as a “smear campaign” against Debo Adegbile, accepting the premise that legal representation of Mumia Abu-Jamal is a “smear” instead of insisting that as a lawyer this is a point of pride, responsibility, and a cornerstone of American jurisprudence.

But the smear—the lies—propagated by the FOP are against Mumia Abu-Jamal, that he is an unrepentant, vicious cop-killer who should have been executed.

There is an unambiguous and unequivocal answer to this attack: Mumia Abu-Jamal is innocent and framed for the December 1981 murder of Philadelphia police officer Daniel Faulkner.

The Debo Adegbile nomination controversy was and is squarely about the meaning and import of the case of Mumia Abu-Jamal. Examining his case is akin to opening Pandora’s box—it explodes the myth of American “justice.”

The case of Mumia Abu-Jamal is the extraordinary political persecution of an innocent man, a former Black Panther Party spokesman, defender of the MOVE organization and radical journalist, know as the “voice of the voiceless,” who was sentenced to death because of his political beliefs and affiliations. It is about racist legal lynching in the United States, the legacy of slavery. It is also an exposé of the every day workings of an inherently class-biased, racist and politically driven criminal injustice system.

Every element of the constitutional right to a “fair trial,” to due process, was violated in convicting and sentencing Mumia Abu-Jamal to death. But the most fundamental violation of due process is being framed for a crime you did not commit.

From moments after the shootings, the Philadelphia police and prosecution, with the complicity of the U.S. Attorney General’s office, manufactured Abu-Jamal’s guilt and actively suppressed his innocence—evidence that someone else shot and killed officer Faulkner. Every part of the police and prosecution’s case—witness testimony, Abu-Jamal’s supposed confession and ballistics—is a lie.

Mumia Abu-Jamal’s only “crime” on December 9, 1981 was that he survived being shot and then brutally beaten by police officers.

To continue reading...

Thank you for participating in the "Human Rights for Prisoners March" across the Internet to demand respect for all people.

Human Rights for Prisoners March
Blogtalkradio - Monday nights at 9pm PST
Mary Neal, director

Friday, March 7, 2014

SHU Hurts Inmates' Families, Too

I straddle a parallel universe. While I wake up each morning to a world of “freedom,” making my own choices in how to live out the next 24 hours, my husband wakes up to a world of confinement, caged in a cell, with his actions dictated by a conglomerate of characters and policies fit for no man, or woman.

Since the beginning of this year a particular female officer landed in his unit on the morning shift, and nothing good has happened since. She is an abusive provocateur who enjoys inciting discomfort, anxiety, and fear in both inmate and staff. What she incites is seething anger and defiance, and he is fearless.

She has made his life miserable and has the power and authority to do so. The culture of prison staff is to support each other however wrong their actions are.

It is Friday morning, and I woke up to the knowledge that Darrell is in segregation/ isolation after being found guilty of a “major infraction,” a concocted “official version” of the truth based on a bully’s perspective of how to treat another human being. He will now lose more good time, our one-hour visits will be behind glass, he will lose his job as laundry porter (where he works 6 hours a day, five days a week making $18/month of which 20% is taken for the cost of incarceration), and he will sit in a cell 23 to 24 hours a day for an unknown length of time, at the whim of his jailers.

My insides roil and turn and burn with disgust at the abuse of this system called “corrections.” My mind sketches out scenarios of demands that I’m going to make and angry words I will use against the authorities. And then I think of the retaliation they will perpetrate on him.

And there remains only tears and silence because the truth is I can do nothing.

I am helpless against this world and the actions of a system of oppression and abuse. The predicament he faces behind the insular walls of secrecy, deprivation, and abuse is a violent construct of inhumanity like no other, designed to keep me, you, us, out of its business.

Written by Suzanne Gordon Cook

Promising news regarding solitary confinement is published in "Legal Victories" blog:

Thank you for participating in the "Human Rights for Prisoners March" across the Internet to demand respect for all people.
Human Rights for Prisoners March
Blogtalkradio - Monday nights at 9pm PST
Mary Neal, director

Death Row and Prisoner Web Pages

Death Row and Prisoner Web Pages

  • Deadman Talkin'by Dean webpage
  • Jack Alderman webpage
  • Darrell Lomax website
  • Earl Bramblett webpage
  • The Other Side of the Wall webpage
  • David Lynn Carpenter webpage
  • Taurus Carroll webpage
  • Dean Carter webpage
  • Christopher Coleman webpage
  • Carman Deck webpage
  • Tony Ford webpage
  • Ron Howard webpage
  • Mark Henry Lankford webpage
  • Gerald Marshall webpage
  • Roger McGowen webpage
  • James McWilliams webpage
  • Rudy Medrano webpage
  • Anthony Mungin webpage
  • Steven Parkus webpage
  • Hank Skinner webpage
  • Larry Swearingen webpage
  • Thomas Whitaker webpage
  • Jeffrey Havard webpage

    You are invited to add more prisoner websites as comments below. Thank you for participating in the "Human Rights for Prisoners March" across the Internet to demand respect for all people.

    Human Rights for Prisoners March
  • Blogtalkradio - Monday nights at 9pm PST
    Mary Neal, director

    Wednesday, March 5, 2014

    Picket Courthouses: Justice for Shannon Nyamodi

    Shannon Nyamodi

     QUESTION: How many of you are willing to picket for justice for Shannon Nyamodi at your own courthouses? His 6th Amendment right to a speedy, public trial is being violated to prevent his case from going to court. Even the alleged victim says Shannon is not the man who shot her. The prosecution does not want to take the case to court or try this weak case and lose. See the latest report and background information about Nyamodi at the two links below:

    Cover up? Man being held for crime that victim allegedly says he didn’t commit

    Background on the case: "Shannon Nyamodi: A Good Samaritan Imprisoned"

    Elizabeth Crudup's son is being held in solitary confinement torture in Franklin County, NC jail. She has not seen him in months, and four(4) court dates have passed without the jail producing Shannon Nyamodi for trial. WHAT HAVE THEY DONE TO SHANNON TO FORCE A FALSE CONFESSION? IF HE IS MURDERED, THEN WILL YOU CARE ENOUGH TO PROTEST?

    Today, Terrell Scott was released from a Pennsylvania prison after being indefinitely detained for 4.5 years to force a plea bargain. He was brutally treated - beaten, raped, exposed to HIV, and tortured with solitary confinement. He is now deaf in one ear and blind in one eye - all of that brutality was done to Terrell Scott. Officers of the court claimed Terrell Scott was too "crazy" for trial, but he was deemed competent for plea bargaining. Is this how prosecutors are allowed to avoid the embarrassment of losing court cases?

    Shannon has been held without trial for nearly two years. Will you stand up for the Sixth Amendment by picketing for Shannon Nyamodi in your own city at your own courthouse, or do you await another black youth's corpse to get angry? Is this our children's future - indefinite detention until making false confessions to get out of jail? See the message from Elizabeth Crudup below.

    Elizabeth Crudup They will not let me see or communicate with Shannon. We have had 4 Court dates, where they refused to produce him. Hoping to hear from Harvard law school criminal justice institute in the morning.

    If Crudup fails to hear from Harvard Law, or if they offer no IMMEDIATE SOLUTIONS, we must protest for Shannon Nyamodi's immediate release or a soon court date that he is allowed to actually attend. Shannon is a youth in OUR village. Franklin County, North Carolina must not be allowed to capture an innocent black youth and treat him like a runaway slave. Our youths must not be indefinitely detained on indefensible criminal charges without our protest. Americans must not be denied their right to a speedy, public trial with competent counsel appointed, especially not working 18-year-old youths who graduated from high school and have no criminal background, like Shannon.

    We congratulate Terrell Scott and his mother, Holly Alston, on his homecoming. It is an indictment against America and each of us that nothing was done to deliver Terrell Scott from the Pennsylvania prison before he suffered permanent injuries and confessed to crimes that never happened. A white woman lied on Terrell Scott after he reported her neglect and abuse of her children. His allegations were investigated and found to be valid, and the children were removed from her home. After that, according to an apology the woman delivered to Terrell's brother, she wanted to retaliate. Shannon suffered behind bars for the next 4.5 years with his right to trial denied. This must not be the fate of Shannon Nyamodi, especially since even the supposed victim said Shannon was not her assailant.

    On Monday, March 17, 2014, assemble with concerned citizens at a courthouse in your own area, either at lunchtime or after work, and protest Shannon Nyamodi's continued indefinite detention and denial of his Sixth Amendment right to a trial. If anything changes in his circumstances before March 17, I will publish it here. Meanwhile, please proceed and make plans to picket the injustice system for justice.

    *Sixth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution*

    In all criminal prosecutions, the accused shall enjoy the right to a speedy and public trial, by an impartial jury of the State and district wherein the crime shall have been committed, which district shall have been previously ascertained by law, and to be informed of the nature and cause of the accusation; to be confronted with the witnesses against him; to have compulsory process for obtaining witnesses in his favor, and to have the Assistance of Counsel for his defense.

    Black Youths Should Not Have to Be in Body Bags
    to Get Our Attention.

    Human Rights for Prisoners March
    Mary Neal, director
    Website: Wrongful Death of Larry


    Sunday, March 2, 2014

    Prison Labor Profits

    Prison investors be like, "Yeah, arrest those blacks and Latinos, Native Americans and poor whites! Make 'em work for nothing behind bars." Your bosses be like, "Sorry, but we're letting you go. Your union job is being outsourced to prison laborers."

    Photo shared by  at Google+ 


    I work for the U.S. Government
    Worked five years for the state
    Now I make military uniforms
    Sho miss my good friend, Jake

    His idea sounded real fine to me
    Worker strike for human rights
    Most of us agreed to stay in our cells
    Got real cold in there at night

    They turned off the heat ya know
    And no food came at all
    Guards said “Freeze Nigga or go to work!
    Oughta hang you by yo balls”

    But all of us stuck together
    Thousands of black men, Latinos and whites
    Put aside all our rivalry
    Gonna make ‘em treat us right

    We expected opposition
    But nothin’ like what went down
    Guards went crazy beatin’ on folks
    And Jake, he can’t be found

    I tried to get on with the government
    Back before I started gettin’ high
    They said there was a hiring freeze
    And now I sho see why

    I applied with the State, too
    But didn’t nothin’ came of that
    I guess I just wasn’t good enuff
    ‘Til they caught me with that crack

    Finally got me a government job
    Problem is, I don’t get no pay
    A big company got my first five years
    After laying off a thousand in one day

    Our labor strike changed nothin’ ‘round here
    Still can’t afford phone calls
    Now they expect plenty mo black workers
    Heard they outlawing menthol

    We had high hopes for the labor strike
    But things didn't turn out great
    All day I work ‘til my back is sore
    All night I worry ‘bout Jake
    (Published 4/4/11 by Mary Neal - all rights reserved)

    Prison slavery is a censored topic. See the censorship applied to my film in order to prevent people from knowing that prison owners and investors earned $868 million per year by having prisoners burst computers with hammers to retract gold and precious metals without any protection. Both the prisoners and their guards had a high incidence of cancer and other ailments as a result of the release of toxins into the atmosphere where they worked in a closed space. Stalkers changed my post even as I published information. They made it read $8 million in order to minimize the amount of money that prisoners and guards were dying to earn for prison investors.

    It was a privilege to discuss prison slavery with MMOJA AJABU, who is running for Congress from the State of Indiana. He is an abolitionist and freedom fighter. We were on the "Break Every Chain" Blogtalkradio show on March 4, 2014 at the link below:

    Visit "Ajabu Speaks" website:

    Prison investors be like, "Yeah, arrest those blacks and Latinos, Native Americans and poor whites! Make 'em work for nothing behind bars." Your bosses be like, "Sorry, but we're letting you go. Your union job is being outsourced to prison laborers."

    Mary "Loves Justice" Neal,
    director of
    The Human Rights for Prisoners March
    March across the Internet and demand respect for all people, including inmates
    (Links are on a separate line. Stalkers sometimes remove the line breaks to deactivate links)