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USA UK and Malta News
09/11/2007 - 21:17

Editoweb: USA today 9 nov 2007

War objector's 2nd court-martial blocked - Minnesota considers paying bridge victims - Analysis: Kerik could tarnish Giuliani - Tancredo May Soon Be Gone, but Certainly Not Soon Forgotten - Bush Worker-Screening Plan Runs Into Opposition From Employers.



War objector's 2nd court-martial blocked
The Army cannot hold a second court-martial for an Iraq war objector until the resolution of the soldier's claim that it would violate his right against double jeopardy, a federal judge ruled Thursday.
The first court-martial for 1st Lt. Ehren Watada, who is charged with missing his unit's deployment to Iraq in June 2006, ended in a mistrial in February. U.S.

Minnesota considers paying bridge victims
State lawmakers are considering whether to offer financial help to victims of a deadly interstate bridge collapse, who face mounting medical bills and other costs.
A joint House-Senate subcommittee met Friday to hear from collapse victims, lawyers, state officials and Ken Feinberg, the special master who ran the Sept. 11 federal compensation fund.

Analysis: Kerik could tarnish Giuliani
If anything can tarnish Rudy Giuliani's armor, criminal charges against his police commissioner might do it.
Giuliani, the former New York mayor, has established himself as the front-runner in the Republican presidential race, defying predictions that his views on abortion and gay rights and his three marriages would repel conservative primary voters.

Tancredo May Soon Be Gone, but Certainly Not Soon Forgotten
Tom Tancredo’s retirement will be felt in the House among the core group of illegal-­immigration critics.
But a spokesman for the House Immigration Reform Caucus said Tancredo, the founder of the group, divested himself of leadership responsibilities on the issue in Congress a long time ago to make his run for president.

Bush Worker-Screening Plan Runs Into Opposition From Employers
Big employers are threatening to capsize a Bush administration plan that would force them to hunt for illegal immigrants on their payrolls using government databases.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce, the nation's largest business lobby, is criticizing a Department of Homeland Security proposal to expand E-Verify, its program to check new employees' immigration status, to all federal contractors. Critics contend among other things that the databases the system uses are unreliable.

News from Yahoo.

Sylvie Delhaye










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