Information from the Florida action committee.

Miami-Dade Sex Offender Homeless Encampment Reaches 250 People
Posted by fac-admin on August 23, 2016

The shame of Miami-Dade has reached a new level. The encampment of homeless sex offenders living alongside the railroad tracks on the street corner in a warehouse district in Miami-Dade county has reached two hundred fifty people.

That’s 250 human beings who were once convicted of a sexual offense, no matter how serious or benign, many of which have served their sentence and are no longer on probation, are forced to live without shelter, toilets, or even potable water, all because of the Miami-Dade Sex Offender Residency Restriction (The Lauren Book Act), that prevents them from living within 2500 feet of a school.

For a densely populated county, such as Miami-Dade (the most populous county in Florida), that effectively banishes them from most of the County other than this patch of grass sandwiched between a warehouse and active railroad tracks.

A lawsuit, brought by the ACLU and on behalf of the Florida Action Committee, is pending in the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals (Case No. 15-14336), but relief, if it eventually does come, may not come soon enough! These individuals are dangerously close to the epicenter of the expanding area where Zika virus is being transmitted. Add to that the fact that they are left out in the elements and in close confinement,  the threat to their health is imminent. To see the rest of the information go to the above link.

From Will Bassler

At the end of this article there is information about the Zika virus and what is going on in Florida with the mosquito carrying the virus. I would like people who read this to ask themselves a question. At a time not long ago the all southern states had a problem with another mosquito carried virus malaria, for example during the Spanish-American war more people died from malaria, yellow fever and other insect related infections than were killed by bullets. how did we as a people here in the Americas get rid of malaria in the southern states and do it with in a 10 year span. the answer is quite simple, we used DDT — all right,  I know your hackles just came up DDT is a terrible thing that causes cancer, kills eagles etc. STOP are you willing to hear the truth or have you bought into another lie put out by another government agency the FDA. You want to stop the Zika virus bring back the use of DDT and before you jump on the bandwagon of how bad DDT is I suggest you watch 3 billion and counting a documentary that shows that the banning of DDT was all political and none of it was based on scientific information. Just like the registry was created on pseudoscience using falsified studies and political grandstanding. Now there is a large body of proof showing that there never was a high re-offense rate. The registry is nothing more than a political scam and a moneymaking operation for those in the sex offender industry. The same kind of political bull brought about the ban of DDT.

5 comments for “Information from the Florida action committee.

  1. kayt
    August 31, 2016 at 10:52 am

    My own very best lifetime friend died this year from the West Nile virus that was traced to a mosquito bite while she was on vacation. She fought that disease bravely for over three years but it slowly destroyed all of her body functions.

    The West Nile virus is only one of many diseases that are transmitted by mosquitoes and like the Zika virus, all of those diseases affect people differently depending on age, general health status and their immune system. There are even carriers who may never feel sick but they can infect other people..

    Zika can be transmitted sexually, through blood transfusions and spread in a vicious cycle between vectors, mankind and all wildlife. This includes livestock, poultry farms, and zoos as well as the caretakers or the meat factories. Not many people stop to think about the widespread damage that is done by the transmission of vector borne diseases or how they are transmitted.
    In my home town, the entire township was sprayed/fogged with chemicals. I have asked people from that town what chemical it was that was used back then, the answer comes now that it was probably DDT and not one of us died. Not one of us remember a silent spring and I don’t remember any year that we didn’t have bugs, just less mosquitoes. Never saw a dead bird after the fogging either! And, by the way – the canary (bird) was the miner’s warning for impending death; they would take a caged bird with them to the pits of the mines and if the bird died, everybody got out of that mine immediately. Birds lives matter!

    My argument is that I’m still alive and I grew up in a town that fogged chemicals for mosquitoes every year of my life from birth to the day I no longer lived in that town, that would be about sixteen years of fogging that was most probably DDT. My point is that I was never sick from the spray and neither was anyone else in that town. Of course, we didn’t stay outside while they sprayed, but the birds did and they were still singing the next day and they had plenty of food, as in other living insects.

    I’m writing this because alive and my friend is not.

    A good argument for DDT:
    Vector Borne diseases:
    Vector Control:

  2. kayt
    August 31, 2016 at 11:02 am

    I was up until three o’clock this morning reading about concentration camps because I believe that the Miami-Dade encampment of sex-offenders is not unlike a concentration camp or, an animal farm. There should be a way to change this kind of behavior that is coming from those people who are demons enough to treat humans like animals.

    When someone or a group purposely and methodically destroy lives, it says more about the destroyer than it could ever say about their victims.

  3. The Inquiring Mind
    September 1, 2016 at 1:42 pm

    And let me offer this bit of insight on the assertion of a high recidivism rate by proponents of SO laws. First, probably 80-90% of all states in the US have in their Criminal Code what is referred to as an “Enhancement” statute. Texas, for example has an Enhancement statute (CA calls theirs Three Strikes) for prior convictions that calls for an increase in the punishment when it is found that a person has two or more prior felony convictions. For example, if you are on trial for a robbery, the primary offense, but you have a prior burglary, TX will put that prior conviction on your primary indictment and if you are found guilty of that robbery charge the prior conviction will enhance your punishment from say 10 years to 25 years. Stay with me because I am going to show you something here. Now, proponents say people with sex offenses have a high recidivist rate. Ok so let define “re-cid-i-vist”. It simply means a CONVICTED criminal who reoffends, especially repeatedly. Now, put these two things side by side for an analysis: ENHANCEMENT OF A SENTENCE FOR A PRIOR CONVICTION and HIGH RECIDIVISM. Now, it stands to reason, at least to me, that if a person is convicted a crime and has prior convictions and his/her sentence is enhanced then that person is probably going to do a long prison sentence. I can speak to this personally because my sex crime in 1983 was enhanced by two prior convictions, a drug possession from 1979 and a burglary charge from 1974 and I was given 55 years in TDC of which I did 20 straight years. I went to TDC in 1985 and did not breathe free air until 2005! And that is the case with everybody I knew that had prior convictions on their primary indictments. So it stands to reason that proponents of this high recidivism tag has got to be alluding to a rapidly revolving prison door for people who have committed sex offenses for there to be a high recidivist rate to be happening. I mean how else could there be such a thing? State prosecutors and Judges would have to be in on this rapidly revolving prison door too by not following statutory law and not enhancing the sentences for repeat sex offenders—right? These people would have to be returning to the communities with jet speed, you know, 6 months to a year in order to be able to commit more sex offenses only to be re-arrested and re-sent to prison for this high recidivism to going on—am I making sense here? Because if not, somebody point out the flaw(s) in my analysis—Please! And I will sit down somewhere and shut my month. But I don’t think I’m wrong here and I will unequivocally that proponents of this high recidivism tag are not liers they are damn liers.

  4. mike r
    September 1, 2016 at 4:30 pm

    hate to say it but Florida is feeling and will continue feeling the effects of collective karma and so is the rest of our country…

    • Scott
      September 20, 2016 at 5:33 am

      I agree! we are becoming a Reprobate America.

Comments are closed.