David John Diersen, GOPUSA Illinois Editor
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Welcome to CampaignSiteBuilder
June 17, 2006 News Clips
Posted by Diersen on 15-Mar-2007
New Illinois poll: On which Republican candidate are you going to spend the most time and/or money to help elect on November 7?
A statewide candidate, a congressional candidate, an Illinois senate candidate, an Illinois house candidate, or a county candidate
-- DIERSEN HEADLINE: Chicago Tribune quotes Rosana Pulido and Lidia Downs extensively on illegal immigration issue
-- House Iraq resolution: Splinters Illinois Democrats - Lynn Sweet
-- Rep. Cynthia McKinney: Won't be indicted for hitting Capitol cop. Highly unusual announcement. - Lynn Sweet
(DIERSEN: Contrast how Cynthia McKinney was treated by the U.S. Justice Department and a Washington D.C. grand jury and how Dick Furstenau was treated by the DuPage County States Attorney and a DuPage County grand jury.) 
-- Roskam v. Duckworth: Candidates split on tort reform - 
-- DIERSEN HEADLINE: Daily Herald happy two Democrat candidates in McHenry County will be on the ballot
-- How safe  is it?  Years after Amoco tumor  mystery,  Dist. 200 wants  to build school nearby -
(Article includes quotes from Educate 200 member Michelle Senatore and District 200 board member and Milton Township Republican Precinct Committeewoman Barb Intihar.)
-- Outgoing Metra head:  Tax hike unavoidable -
-- Border towns swell with Mexicans turned back -
-- Illegal immigration affects schools, too - Thomas P. Young
-- Comptroller candidate Pankau visits Salem
-- Federal review questions Illinois' plans for emergencies - AP
-- Doctors join Roskam in door-to-door campaign - Ryan McLaughlin
-- Other state Republican Party organizations helping to protect marriage
-- Tammy Bruce: One lesbian who won't be marching with Topinka in this summer's "gay pride" parade
-- More big news: Topinka believes voters currently unable to focus
-- Big news: three Republican legislators quoted in the Chicago Sun-Times
-- Stop the presses! The Chicago Tribune notes existence of
-- DIERSEN HEADLINE: Republican success attracts Democrats and illegals; sadly, according to the United Way, more and more of the those who move into DuPage County lack the education and job skills necessary to earn a living wage; sadly, according to the United Way, more and more children from lower-income and minority families have developmental problems 
-- Plan for school near BP upsets parents - Ron Pazola
DIERSEN HEADLINE: Chicago Tribune quotes Rosana Pulido and Lidia Downs extensively on illegal immigration issue
Some Latinos go own way on illegal immigration - Ana Beatriz Cholo

As National Guard troops patrol the U.S.-Mexico border to try to stop people from entering this country illegally, a minority of Latinos want to make a point: Don't assume Hispanics share the same opinion on illegal immigration.

These Latinos say undocumented immigrants should not be eligible for government services and are hurting the economy by driving down wages.

Tensions have simmered over the years between those who came here legally and those who didn't, and between U.S.-born Latinos who date back generations and the undocumented newcomers.

A survey last year by the Pew Hispanic Center underscores the divergence of opinions among Latinos.

While proud of their heritage, some Latinos say they are just as proud of the American flag and denounce the idea of singing "The Star-Spangled Banner" in Spanish, as was done during the height of this spring's protests in support of amnesty for undocumented immigrants.

When hundreds of thousands were televised marching in the streets, Rene Hernandez Jr. of north suburban Round Lake realized he did not want those Latinos to speak for him and wrote about it in his blog, titled Mexican Republican.

Hernandez, a salesman who was born in Mexico and came to the U.S. legally as a child, said he feels immense pride in his Mexican roots but is against giving amnesty to illegal immigrants.

"There is a process to getting a better life," said Hernandez, who became an American citizen in 2002. "I wish people respected that."

The Pew survey found at least a third of Latinos born in the United States believe undocumented immigrants drive down wages. The strongest sentiments against illegal immigration were among middle-class, middle-aged, U.S.-born Latinos.

Roberto Suro, director of the Pew Hispanic Center and author of the study, said some Americans assume all Hispanics think alike on immigration issues.

"This is a population that has a large diversity of experiences. The temptation is to sort of lump everyone together," he said.

Some Chicago-area Latinos who oppose amnesty said they weren't sure if their forefathers came here legally. But they said that has nothing to do with their views on immigration.

Lidia Rodriguez Downs, the executive director of the Family Taxpayers Network, speaks fluent Spanish and listens to Spanish-language CDs in her car. But she thinks it would be wrong to give undocumented immigrants amnesty.

"There are people who in good faith have been going through the process," said Downs, 56, of East Dundee. "To put these people in front of the line would be very unfair."

The issue has created a rift in her family. One sister, Ofelia Rodriguez, of Chicago, whole-heartedly agrees with Downs.

But sister Martha Ibarra, also of Chicago, disagrees vehemently, accusing her sisters of forgetting their culture and their deceased parents.

Downs resents being labeled anti-Hispanic or elitist.

"I just want to preserve our wonderful country," she says.

There is a long history of established Mexican-Americans (as well as immigrants from other backgrounds) espousing anti-immigration policies, says Rodolfo de la Garza, the research director for the non-profit Tomas Rivera Policy Institute and a professor of political science at Columbia University.

At one time, the League of United Latin American Citizens or LULAC, a longtime Latino civil rights group, required that all members be citizens, de la Garza said.

But even he was taken aback to learn a Latina--Rosana Pulido--was in charge of the Illinois Minuteman Project, a controversial national anti-immigration group.

He compared it to an African-American leading the Ku Klux Klan.

"To be a Mexican Minuteman, to be that extreme, is really hard to fathom," de la Garza said.

But Pulido, 50, of Chicago doesn't see a contradiction in her work with the Minutemen.

"I've said the Pledge of Allegiance one time too many ... and now I believe it with my whole heart," she said, wearing her tall trademark Uncle Sam hat. "My allegiance is to this land, not to being Mexican, not to being Latina."

Pulido, whose grandparents came from Mexico, grew up with a patriotic father who discouraged speaking Spanish at home.

And when someone said, "Viva Mexico," he would tell them, "Go back."

"If you love it so much, why aren't you there?" he would say, according to Pulido, who is not sure whether her grandparents came to the U.S. legally.

At rallies and marches, Pulido stands out in a sea of mostly Anglofaces.

The group recently held a rally in Batavia where supporters were asked to bring brooms and toilet brushes to signify there are Americans who want the menial jobs that some say only immigrants are willing to do.

Pulido is unusually bold about her beliefs, unlike many other Latinos who share her views on immigration. A prominent restaurant owner spoke of his fear if people knew his true feelings. He was already threatened with being boycotted by Latinos because he remained open on May Day, the day of the largest national immigration march.

Such a position on immigration can cause other Latinos to view those like him with suspicion.

Elva Luna of Elgin displays two American flags in front of her house. The 37-year-old bus driver gets annoyed when she sees people flying Mexican flags in her neighborhood and when automated telephone answering services offer an option for Spanish speakers.

But when she showed up at the Minuteman rally in Batavia, she said she felt some discomfort at being one of very few Latinos on the "Anglo" side. She wondered if others thought of her as a "spy" and added that she got some quizzical looks.

She considered, half-jokingly, buying a blonde wig for herself.

Luna and other like-minded Latinos say their views on immigration are rooted in a respect for the law.

De la Garza said many internalize the American system to the point that they vehemently oppose violations and become "super patriots."

The owner of a small cleaning business in Downstate Murphysboro, Gloria Campos makes sure to hire only legal workers.

Campos came to the U.S. legally from Nicaragua after many years and much paperwork. She resents those who are streaming in without waiting, as she and her husband did to enter the country as political refugees.

"I was welcome over here, but at the same time, I think I was welcome because I did the things the way that they had to be done," she said.
House Iraq resolution: Splinters Illinois Democrats - Lynn Sweet
I just put together the Illinois delegation roll call from the Friday morning vote on the GOP written Iraq resolution. The measure passed on a 256-153 vote and served to dramatize the splits over the war among Democrats, nationally and in Illinois--just what the Republicans wanted.
Yes Democrats
Lipinski, Daniel; Illinois, 3rd
Bean, Melissa L.; Illinois, 8th
Costello, Jerry F.; Illinois, 12th

No Democrats
Rush, Bobby L.; Illinois, 1st
Jackson, Jesse L.; Illinois, 2nd
Emanuel, Rahm; Illinois, 5th
Davis, Danny K.; Illinois, 7th
Schakowsky, Janice D.; Illinois, 9th

Yes Republicans
Hyde, Henry J.; Illinois 6th
Kirk, Mark Steven; Illinois, 10th
Weller, Jerry; Illinois, 11th
Biggert, Judy; Illinois, 13th
Hastert, J. Dennis; Illinois, 14th
Johnson, Timothy V.; Illinois, 15th
Manzullo, Donald A.; Illinois, 16th
LaHood, Ray; Illinois, 18th
Shimkus, John; Illinois, 19th

Not Voting
Gutierrez, Luis; Illinois, 4th
Evans, Lane; Illinois, 17th

(Republicans in roman; Democrats in italic; Independents underlined)

Rep. Cynthia McKinney: Won't be indicted for hitting Capitol cop. Highly unusual announcement. - Lynn Sweet
(DIERSEN: Contrast how Cynthia McKinney was treated by the U.S. Justice Department and a Washington D.C. grand jury and how Dick Furstenau was treated by the DuPage County States Attorney and a DuPage County grand jury.) 
The controversial Rep. Cynthia McKinney (D-Ga.), who hit a Capitol police office last March 29, won't be indicted by a grand jury.

The Justice Department usually never comments on people who are NOT's like pulling teeth to get this sort of information on the record in most situation....but made an exception because of ``public interest'' in the case.

For Information Contact:
Friday, June 16, 2006 Public Affairs

Grand jury declines to return indictment in alleged
assault by Congresswoman of Capitol Police Officer
Washington, D.C. - A District of Columbia Superior Court grand
jury has declined to return an indictment in the case of the
alleged assault by Representative Cynthia McKinney of United
States Capitol Police Officer Paul McKenna, United States
Attorney Kenneth L. Wainstein announced today. Today’s decision
by the grand jury, otherwise known as a no true bill or a finding
of no probable cause, follows an extensive and thorough grand
jury investigation by the United States Attorney’s Office and the
U.S. Capitol Police Department regarding the incident between the
officer and Representative McKinney, which occurred on March 29,
2006, at the Longworth Office Building.
United States Attorney Wainstein stated, “We respect the
decision of the grand jury in this difficult matter, and we thank
its members for their hard work and careful consideration of the
evidence and testimony.” U.S. Attorney Wainstein added that,
“Members of Congress are fortunate to have the protection and the
service of one of the finest police forces in the country. We
ask the U.S. Capitol Police to protect our Capitol and to do so
in a way that minimizes disruption and makes all feel welcome.
This is a tremendously difficult job, and it is one that Officer
McKenna and his colleagues perform with the utmost
professionalism and dignity.”
The Department of Justice does not normally comment on the
status of investigations, but has the discretion to do so when
there is overwhelming public interest in a case. Such comment,
however, is limited in this matter by Superior Court Rule of
Criminal Procedure 6(e), which precludes disclosure of
information received and heard by a grand jury, and thus there
will be no further comment regarding this investigation.
Today’s decision by the grand jury concludes the
investigation of this incident.


Roskam v. Duckworth: Candidates split on tort reform - 
Medical malpractice lawsuits touched off another schism between the two candidates vying to represent the 6th Congressional District.

State Sen. Peter Roskam, a Wheaton Republican, announced he’ll go door-to-door in the district today accompanied by area doctors to promote the importance of tort reform.

“I think it’s important now that we pass federal lawsuit reform. Illinois is a crisis state with physicians leaving. Health care costs are eating us up,” Roskam said.

His opponent, Democrat Tammy Duckworth, an Iraq war veteran from Hoffman Estates, is against limits on so-called non-economic damages for pain and suffering in medical lawsuits.

The Illinois General Assembly passed a law in 2005 limiting non-economic payouts in lawsuits involving physicians to $500,000, which Roskam backed. The law is being challenged in court. Now legislation is pending in Congress that would cap pain and suffering damages at $250,000.

Duckworth’s campaign manager Jon Carson characterized Roskam, a personal injury attorney, as someone who “solicits slip-and-fall and dog-bite lawsuits in the Yellow Pages” and questioned how serious he is about reducing the costs of frivolous lawsuits.

In Illinois, “there is already a cap on pain and suffering so a federal cap doesn’t make much of a difference,” Carson added. “It hasn’t lowered malpractice insurance rates.”

Roskam criticized the fact there’s no consistency in medical malpractice damages for pain and suffering.

“The same event will yield one result in DuPage County with a much higher result in Cook County,” he said.

Roskam noted the legislation doesn’t set caps on damages for medical costs or lost wages.

Officials with the Illinois Department of Financial and Professional Regulation, which licenses physicians and the insurance industry, said it was too early to tell how the state’s tort reform efforts would affect medical insurance rates. They also noted that there is no evidence showing significant numbers of doctors are leaving Illinois.

DIERSEN HEADLINE: Daily Herald happy two Democrat candidates in McHenry County will be on the ballot

Voters’ choice: Speaking of voters, McHenry County voters will have a choice come November after a McHenry County election committee ruled two Democrats can remain on the ballot despite Republican claims they had not included some correct information on their nominating papers for District 3 county board seats. Democratic Party Chairman Patrick Ouimet criticized Republicans for filing an “utterly frivolous” complaint. The beef that the candidates had not correctly indicated if they were running for the open two-year or four-year term is certainly relatively minor, but it would seem candidates should be able to correctly fill out election paperwork if they wish to serve. That said, voters are smart and we’re glad to see election authorities will leave the choice up to them. 

How safe  is it?  Years after Amoco tumor  mystery,  Dist. 200 wants  to build school nearby -

(Article includes quotes from Educate 200 member Michelle Senatore and District 200 board member and Milton Township Republican Precinct Committeewoman Barb Intihar.)

The prospect of building a school near the former site of where a number of brain tumor victims worked has inspired plenty of fear in some corners of the Wheaton and Warrenville communities.

The problem is, no one knows for sure if there truly is anything to be afraid of.

And there might not be any way — ever — to know for sure.

That’s the Catch-22 now facing Wheaton Warrenville Unit District 200.

After an exhaustive, five-year search for a new home for Hubble Middle School, the district has finally found what could be suitable property in Warrenville. That’s if the district and the landowner can agree on a price — and if environmental tests come up clean.

That’s the tricky part.

The site is near the BP Amoco research campus in Naperville, where dozens of workers were found to have developed brain tumors, some of them fatal.

District 200 residents who oppose the Warrenville site for a school find little comfort in the fact that the company, in the mid-1990s, shut down the lab where most of the ill worked.

Or the fact that, despite years of environmental studies, no definitive link between the tumors and exposure at the facility has been established.

Or that the EPA never cited the facility for any violations.

Detractors say that what they know about the facility is disturbing enough — that it worked with a lot of potentially hazardous chemicals and combustible materials.

And what isn’t known — exactly why all those workers got sick — is enough to say that building a school nearby is just not worth the risk.

Just the facts

The BP center — run by Amoco back when the illnesses came to light — focuses on developing cleaner forms of gasoline and diesel fuel and researching various lubricants.

According to the U.S. EPA, the BP complex released no toxic chemicals into the water, onto the land or underground from 1987 to 2004. But the center did release 249,792 pounds of toxic chemicals into the air during that time.

That might sound like a lot, but Illinois EPA spokeswoman Jill Watson said none of those emissions has been proven directly hazardous to humans.

Such data “informs the public about potential danger,” she said. “It should not be used as a determining factor in liking something to something. The data fails to provide information on any type of risks that might be present. Risk depends on many factors.”

In other words, the chemicals could be bad for humans or could have no effect. No one knows for sure. All the data is self-reported and not quality-assured by the EPA.

The Environmental Defense Fund, a not-for-profit group, takes the EPA data one step further. The fund created its own database to compare the chemical releases of various industrial sites based on their EPA reports.

In 2002, the most recent comparison available, the fund ranked 14 other facilities in DuPage County as contributing more cancer hazards into the environment than the BP site.

There were 25 facilities on the list. The ranking was based on the 500 pounds of benzene-equivalents the BP facility pumped into the environment that year. Research has shown benzene to cause cancer.

The top non-cancer risk at the facility in 2002 was napthalene, which has been shown to damage or destroy red blood cells in humans.

But it’s much harder to link these to human illness. That involves tracing a substance to its actual exposure, the type of exposure, what happens to the chemical in the environment and many other factors.

Few people know that better than Ed Paschke and BP Amoco’s lawyers.

Inside perspectives

Paschke spent most of his career as a researcher at the campus before BP took it over.

He retired in 2000 with hundreds of patents to his credit and a rare benign brain tumor. Dozens of colleagues also developed tumors, some cancerous. The outbreak spawned nearly 40 lawsuits. Most of the cancer patients died. He and most of his sickened colleagues worked in the now-shuttered wing.

Paschke endured 17 hours of surgery to remove his tumor. He’s deaf in his right ear. The right side of his face is paralyzed. Two things elude him: a judgment on his lawsuit and a known cause for his tumor.

An investigation 10 years ago dissected the building wing to find a cause the tumors.

“The investigators were never able to find a smoking gun,” said BP spokesman Scott Dean, who also worked on the case. “While it did find a loose association with some chemicals, fairly common chemicals and the people who developed cancer, the study failed to find any conclusive link that could explain the (brain tumor) cluster.

“People should have no concerns about the BP research center,” Dean said.

Paschke is unconvinced.

“It’s very, very, very likely that something at the BP Amoco facility had something to do with it,” he said of his tumor. “BP has always said statistically, yes, it was extremely abnormal. But unless a cause is found, we’re not responsible.”

As Paschke, who lives in District 200, sees it, if no one can point to a cause for his tumor, then there’s no way to say it’d be safe to put a school nearby.

“If (BP Amoco) admitted there was a cause, or knew of a cause and did something to rectify it, it would be a different story,” Paschke said.

District 200 school board member Barb Intihar has a different story. She, too, worked at the BP Amoco campus, in computer services. She didn’t work full-time in the 500 building but sometimes did work in Paschke’s wing.

Intihar knew of the experiments. She knew some of the people who died. She’s heard Paschke’s story. But she’s not convinced that means the district shouldn’t build nearby.

“My heart goes out to him,” Intihar said. “But my feeling is that what he’s suffering from is more of an occupational hazard than an environmental hazard. I had no qualms about going to work there everyday.”

Battle lines drawn

Educate 200, a small group of district residents who oppose the Warrenville land as the new home for Hubble, says it doesn’t need conclusive links to chemicals and illnesses.

Group member Michelle Senatore blasted the school board this week for even considering a site with potential for a health disaster.

“I do not care what your (environmental tests) show,” she said. “It’s too close.”

Like Intihar, school board President Andy Johnson said nothing will derail pursuit of the site except for bad news in the district’s own environmental tests or voters nixing the idea in the eventual referendum.

“At this point in time, I’ve seen nothing that would indicate that this is anything but a good place to build a school,” Johnson said.

Johnson points out that the new Hubble would be more than a mile away from the BP building in question. There’s already a school much closer.

DePaul University has had a campus about 1,000 feet away from that building since 1997. DePaul officials report no health issues at the campus.

“So how far away,” Johnson asked, “do we have to go?”

Outgoing Metra head:  Tax hike unavoidable -

Following what was likely his last meeting at the helm of Metra, veteran chairman Jeff Ladd said Friday he sees no way around hiking taxes to pull transit services out of a deep budget hole.

“I don’t know how it is going to happen without a tax increase,” said Ladd, a McHenry County attorney. “But I’m not going to tell the General Assembly how to do it.”

Metra, the CTA and Pace have been putting off system maintenance in order to pay daily bills for years. They estimate a combined $600 million a year budget hole, not counting billions of dollars needed for planned improvements.

The three agencies plan to go before state lawmakers this fall or next year with a detailed account of budget problems and possible fee and tax hikes to fix them.

Ladd announced last week that he is stepping down from Metra’s top spot after leading the agency from a conglomerate of bankrupt rail services to an award-winner carrying 150,000 riders daily. He was first seated as chairman when the agency was created in 1984.

“This is the perfect time” to leave, he told reporters.

Ladd said he wasn’t sure he had the time to see Metra through its next phase of suburb-to-suburb transit expansion.

Metra is working on a multibillion-dollar expansion of services with the STAR line, which from O’Hare International Airport will follow the Northwest Tollway to Elgin and then run south to Joliet.

The system is in the planning stages and could be expanded to Indiana and Waukegan.

Will, Lake, McHenry and Kane county chairmen, who fill Ladd’s seat and another on the Metra board, are planning to meet next week to discuss a replacement.

The board is expected to vote in August on a new chairman.

Frontrunners include DuPage County appointee Carole Doris and south suburban Cook County appointee James Dodge. Ladd isn’t publicly supporting a candidate.

Before announcing he would leave the board, a coalition of Cook County, Chicago and DuPage County appointees were circling to force Ladd’s chairmanship to a vote for the first time since 1997.

Those members had said Ladd’s self-acknowledged brash style of management alienated some powerbrokers, particularly south suburban leaders who feel slighted by what they see as lackluster Metra service.

Ladd dismissed such issues, saying it takes a tough personality to raise a public agency from infancy.

“If you want to be liked by everybody, you won’t accomplish anything,” Ladd said.

Border towns swell with Mexicans turned back -

NOGALES, Mexico — Patricia Lopez’s journey toward a better life in the United States ended with a nighttime robbery, a twisted knee and a Border Patrol escort to the frontier — where she was dumped at dawn without a peso in her pocket, 1,575 miles from home.

She’s far from alone: Nearly 1 million people, many of them penniless, were turned back across the border last year, and analysts fear that tougher new U.S. border enforcement will inundate border towns with the desperate and the destitute.

Migrant shelter directors are scrambling for funds and considering hiring more staff to keep their doors open 24 hours a day in anticipation of a record number of migrants being repatriated.

“Everyone is getting ready because we’re worried there is going to be a mass deportation of people,” said Francisco Loureiro, who runs a migrant shelter in Nogales that houses up to 120 people a night. “We’re worried there’s going to be too many people to tend to, and we just don’t have the room for more.”

Most migrants try to bring a little money to the border, but they are vulnerable to bandits who prey on illegal crossers and can find most of their funds drained by the fees of people smugglers.

After Lopez crossed into the Arizona desert, robbers stripped her male companions down to their underwear in the night and stole her money as well — about $130.

Lopez, 35, gave up trying to make it to Indianapolis after twisting her knee. She hobbled to a highway and waited for the Border Patrol, which left her at the Nogales border crossing.

“I figured if it was going this bad, something else was going to happen,” said Lopez, who was staying at Laureiro’s shelter. “Now I just want to go home.”

But a bus ticket back to Acapulco — and her two children — would cost about $105 — three week’s work at Mexico’s minimum wage.

Lopez said agents of a Mexican government migrant aid force, Grupo Beta, offered to pay about a quarter of that and she was going to ask for the rest from local churches.

If that failed, the single mom would find a temporary job.

The first of 6,000 U.S. National Guard troops are being deployed to the border this month for support work that will help the Border Patrol concentrate on catching illegal migrants. Border experts say that will mean thousands more being detained and dropped at the border.

“As agents are freed up and deployed back to the line and the National Guard troops support our operations ... all this will add up to an increase in apprehensions,” Border Patrol spokesman Todd Fraser said in Washington, D.C.

So far, the troops appear to be discouraging crossings. The Border Patrol says detentions have dropped since the National Guard arrived in early June.

But most expect crossings to rise as smugglers find new routes around the increased security.

“Repatriations are going to accelerate and the border zone is going to be hit the hardest with this, because the cities are going to be receiving people in search of resources and these towns don’t have them,” said Jorge Santibanez, director of the Tijuana-based Colegio de La Frontera Norte, a border research center.

“The government should be helping these migrant organizations and putting the infrastructure in place now,” he said.

Border experts say more than 75 percent of migrants who are returned to the border try crossing again. Others scrounge for a bus fare home. A few wind up living off the streets.

Blanca Villasenor, who runs a shelter in the border city of Mexicali, said that when the U.S. concentrated agents in hotspots in Texas and California in 1994, Mexicali was flooded with repatriated migrants.

Thousands slept in the city’s streets and parks.

“Maybe it wasn’t a mass deportation per se, but there were really a lot of migrants returned — some 30,000 a month — and that was just in Mexicali,” Villasenor said. “They arrive without money. A third of those who are deported are dropped off in the night at 1 or 2 a.m. They are completely unprotected and are often abused by police or others.”

It’s been a thorny issue for both governments.

In 2004, U.S. officials tried a Lateral Repatriation Program meant to break migrants ties with their smugglers, whose fees often include several attempts to cross. Each day, 300 migrants caught in Arizona were dropped off in Mexican towns on the Texas border.

The program, however, outraged Texans who said it brought more illegal immigrants into their state. The Mexican government complained migrants were stranded in unfamiliar areas.

Last year, U.S. officials budgeted $14.2 million for a pilot program that flew as many as 33,900 Mexican migrants to Mexico’s heartland rather than leaving them at the border.

Illegal immigration affects schools, too - Thomas P. Young

The number of illegal immigrants in the U.S. has been pegged at about 12 million.

While illegal immigration should not be seen as a good thing, out of a total population of 300 million, the 12 million figure is not overwhelming by itself.

My questions, however, are these: How many of these 12 million are here as families, and as such, what is the number of school-age children?

How many of these families have their own address and pay property taxes? How many live with other families at the same address with only one family paying taxes?

Do they and their children speak English?

There cannot be a free ride for those that are here illegally.

If the children don’t speak English, the public school system must find a way to educate them. This costs money, and if each family is not paying their share of property and school taxes, then steps need to be taken to correct this situation.

If this cannot be done, then those here illegally need to be sent back to their home country. The politicians weighing in on this situation have not addressed the long-term costs of this problem.

They are concerned only about the next election and positioning themselves to get the most votes possible.

When one looks at the continued failure of many school bond issues, perhaps the people are making their positions known.


Comptroller candidate Pankau visits Salem
State Senator Carole Pankau, Republican from DuPage County, stopped in Salem Wednesday afternoon as part of a whirlwind swing through Southern Illinois. Pankau is running for the position of Illinois State Comptroller against incumbent Democrat Dan Hynes.
Pankau talked with a crowd of supporters concerning her candidacy for the office. She feels that as the Comptroller, she would get the office back to the reason it was established which is that of being the chief fiscal officer for the state. She feels that the reason that there is so much waste in spending in Illinois is that there is no justification for funds. At present, she feels, the Comptroller's office simply looks at last year's spending and gives that amount to them again, rather than using a service effort and accomplishment approach.

Pankau also feels that the health care issue needs to be managed better. She feels that the office could look at the program and cut back where needed.

She is concerned about the $2 billion debt the state is facing each year.

Pankau said, "We are paying last year's debt with this year's money. The way the Democrats want to take care of the problem is to raise the personal income tax. I think there are better ways than that."

Federal review questions Illinois' plans for emergencies - AP
Less than half of Illinois' plans for handling a catastrophe got a passing grade from federal analysts Friday, contradicting the state's own, far more positive assessment.
The federal Homeland Security Department found that only 40 percent of Illinois' plans can be considered "sufficient." The review concluded 44 percent were "partially sufficient" and 16 percent were "not sufficient."

Chicago scored even worse. Only 20 percent of its plans were rated sufficient.

But Gov. Rod Blagojevich's top aide on public safety matters insisted the state is prepared for a disaster. Jill Morgenthaler called the federal analysis "superficial."

The analysis is based on a complicated scorecard for each state and city, rating their plans for evacuations, medical care, sheltering of victims, public alerts and other emergency priorities. There are 10 categories.

Illinois received its worst marks in the evacuation category. Federal officials also found weaknesses in the state's warning system, communications and medical care.

Only ten states did better than Illinois. The leader was South Carolina, with 84 percent in the "sufficient" category.

The report includes a section where Illinois officials evaluate the state's readiness.

Illinois officials ranked the state in nine categories, and graded the state "sufficient" in eight. They gave the state's evacuation plan a "partially sufficient."

Morgenthaler, Blagojevich's deputy chief of staff for public safety, said she did not know why the state's ratings would be so different from the federal ratings.

She complained that federal reviewers interviewed staff for about four hours over two days before making their conclusions.

"It became a very shallow review," Morgenthaler said. "It was very superficial."

Morgenthaler said she sent an e-mail to the state's federal liaison for the study, protesting the reviewers' findings and telling them their reasoning was flawed. For instance, she said, the review looked at whether Illinois officials are prepared to evacuate the entire state.

"Are we ready to evacuate the whole state of Illinois? No, because I can't even imagine why," Morgenthaler said.

She also said the report doesn't tell the state what it should do to become "sufficient."

"It just isn't useful," Morgenthaler said.

Kevin Smith, a spokesman for Chicago's emergency management office, said city officials disagreed with some of the report's conclusions but not all of them.

"We're assessing it and returning to our everyday role, which is to plan, train and increase public awareness to make the City of Chicago as safe as any large city can be," he said.

Doctors join Roskam in door-to-door campaign - Ryan McLaughlin
More than two dozen doctors (from the 6th CD) are scheduled to join Sixth District Congressional Candidate Peter Roskam in walking door-to-door with area voters. These doctors will be wearing uniforms as they walk with Peter Roskam in precincts throughout the district.

This is a rather unique grassroots event that highlights Roskam’s grassroots campaign and his support amongst physicians in the district.

This event will begin sharply at 10:00 a.m. Peter Roskam will be able to speak with the media along with actual doctors joining in this effort.

Other state Republican Party organizations helping to protect marriage
Minnesota Public Radio (MPR) reports that "the Minnesota Republican Party is one of the groups that is going to be encouraging legislators to pass this bill," said Republican Governor Tim Pawlenty.  And evidently he's right - it's true - a state Republican Party is engaging on an actual issue of public policy.

Since the Radar is located in Illinois, picking up this story comes as a bit of a shock.  The Illinois Republican Party prefers not to be divisive - so it stays away from policy matters that have the potential to divide voters.  Marriage, spending, taxes, school choice, and many other issues fall under that category.

MPR also reports that:

Minnesota Republican Party Chair Ron Carey says the party is using the video with the hopes that voters will urge certain DFL senators to vote in favor of the measure. He repeatedly said polling shows Minnesotans favor the Republicans on this issue.

"The Democrats want to pick and choose what issues they want to discuss. The problem is when you're trying to govern the state, you have to govern on all issues, not just the ones you choose to have. They call these 'wedge issues' because they're on the wrong side of the Minnesota voter," Carey said.

In Illinois, the Republican Party apparently wants voters to support Republicans much like a resident of northeast Illinois supports the Chicago Bears.  We're to be loyal fans, unconcerned with messy issues.  Specific proposals like protecting marriage are seen as "non-partisan."

The Radar suggests that Republican voters settle in and get comfortable in their minority party status.  There are two visions for how to govern, and those visions are reflected in the national party platforms.  That's got "wedge" written all over it.  Don't expect our party apparatus to help move public opinion to support the right platform any time soon.  That'd be too divisive.

Click here to read more examples of "divisive" state Republican Party organizations around the country.

Tammy Bruce: One lesbian who won't be marching with Topinka in this summer's "gay pride" parade

Uh oh, we've got trouble - and I'm not talking about the latest poll results showing that people don't know how to express their let's-please-not-talk-about-anyone's-sex-life preference to pollsters.

I'm referring to Tammy Bruce - a self proclaimed feminist, pro-choicer, and lesbian - who wrote the following in her book "The Death of Right and Wrong":

“Now, as a gay woman, I’ve always taken offense at the idea that I should be ‘proud’ of my sexuality.  I’m proud to be an American, I’m proud to be contributing something to society, but my sexuality, like yours, is a private matter not meant for so-called pride or public display.”

No invite to the Chicago "gay pride" parade for her.

Here's another quote from her book:

“Welcome to a culture where right and wrong have taken such a beating they’re no longer recognizable.  If you think this debasement of our culture can never really affect you, think again.  Today’s moral relativism and selfish agendas are moving through the body of society like a cancer, putting all of us at risk.”

She also writes, “There are real repercussions for standing up for what you believe, especially when it comes to morality.”

It'd probably be worth doing some research to see if Rick Garcia has called her a bigot yet.

More big news: Topinka believes voters currently unable to focus

(6/14/06) The Chicago Sun-Times today quotes Topinka spokesman as saying that debates between her and Governor Blagojevich should not be held now but rather later, "when voters are able to focus their greatest attention."

Governor Blagojevich's spokesperson issued a sarcastic statement, saying that Topinka "obviously needs to take the summer to figure out why she wants to be governor."

We at the FTN Radar know Topinka already knows why she wants to be governor: she's got a plan to make Illinois one big economic boom town, a plan to get control of state spending, a plan to finally fix public education, and many other serious plans as well.

The fact that she hasn't revealed any of these plans yet is probably best - since as her spokesperson said, those voters out there, well, this government stuff is so complicated they're going to need to be able to focus first.

Big news: three Republican legislators quoted in the Chicago Sun-Times

(6/14/06) Flag Day 2006 has turned into a red-letter day as three - count 'em - 3! Illinois Republican legislators are quoted in the very same news story in a major newspaper.

If you have trouble believing that - here's the link so you can see for yourself.

In an article entitled "GOP lawmakers question All Kids program," Representative Rosemary Mulligan, and state Senators Dan Rutherford and Brad Burzynski were all quoted - not just referred to - but actually quoted with quotation marks and all.  We can hardly contain our excitement.

The FTN Radar applauds this huge accomplishment.  Here at FTN we've had a theory about the "bully pulpit" potential of state legislative offices and how they might be able to be used to sway - at least a little bit - public opinion.

But for THREE - REPUBLICAN - Illinois legislators - to be all QUOTED in the same article might be a sign that our theory has merit.

Congratulations to Mulligan, Rutherford, and Burzynksi.  We hope to hear from you again soon.

And not to ruin the moment, but next time you might want to consider having an alternative solution to offer.  Google "Jeb Bush" along with "health care" for ideas.

Stop the presses! The Chicago Tribune notes existence of

(6/12/06) The Radar picked up something a little unusual this early morning - a mainstream media outlet noting the existence of a website that has the potential to do damage to Topinka's candidacy for governor.

The site contains video of Judy Topinka's participation in Chicago's "Gay Pride" parade.  You have to see the video to appreciate it.  Americans are tolerant - but well-adjusted people do prefer that individuals keep their sex life and all their sexual proclivities to themselves.  And that yearly event is one big demonstration of a lack of decency and self control.

In some ways, it's mistakes like holding that parade that doom the efforts of the supporters of "gay rights."  For all the talk of "privacy," too much of this discussion takes place because one side doesn't want anything to be private.  They want every behavior to be celebrated, no matter how immature or insane (reminder: "Gender Identity Disorder" is still considered a mental illness).

The Trib referencing might signal that the Trib is going to play fair in this campaign.  If it does, Topinka won't fare well.  Her biggest hope is for a Blagojevich indictment.  Her biggest fear is that too many Illinoisans will see her vision for the holding of a "gay pride" parade on every Main Street across the state.  After all, as she says, "I am not a hater."

DIERSEN HEADLINE: Republican success attracts Democrats and illegals; sadly, according to the United Way, more and more of the those who move into DuPage County lack the education and job skills necessary to earn a living wage; sadly, according to the United Way, more and more children from lower-income and minority families have developmental problems 
Report: More working families struggling to make ends meet - Ron Pazola

According to the report, more and more residents are at risk for homelessness. And an increasing number of working families, the elderly and the disabled have to struggle to pay for basic needs.

The number of people receiving homeless prevention services grew at a rate of 22,266 in 2001 to 47,868 in 2005, the report said. And the number of households paying more than 30 percent of their income for rent has increased by 43.8 percent since 2000.

"DuPage County has more low-income persons than the total population of 80 counties in Illinois." said Tana Tatnall, chief professional officer of the United Way of the DuPage Area. "We're seeing demographic shifts that include a larger immigrant population, as well as working families that can't afford to make ends meet. Many families are moving to DuPage for jobs, but the wages they are making don't allow them to pay for rising costs in housing, food and gasoline."

Information for the community needs assessment was gathered by the Boston Consulting Group in Chicago. United Way of the DuPage Area then sent 600 surveys to schools, county government, municipalities and businesses asking them to identify needs in the community.

The United Way also held meetings with community leaders, who shared their observations on issues in health and human services. The entire process took place in 2004 and 2005.

"The population of DuPage County is changing, and we need to refocus our priorities," said Gary Montgomery, chairman of the needs assessment committee. "We hope the United Way is becoming more efficient in working with its organizations and that it is not just reactive but leading the way."

According to Tatnall, the needs assessment is a valuable tool in coming up with plans and determining where funding goes. Starting in July, United Way of the DuPage Area will put $2.8 million into various programs. During the next three years, the organization will focus on children, especially those from lower-income and minority families and those who have developmental issues.

"We are concerned by the number of minority children who are falling behind in school, and we want to put funding in after-school and summer programs that can make a difference for these children," Tatnall said.

The United Way of the DuPage Area gives money to 45 organizations, including Bridge Communities, DuPage PADS, Catholic Charities and Outreach Community Ministries.

The United Way also works with the Community Housing Association of DuPage, which provides affordable housing for people in the area.

"We want to do more than help people in need," Tatnall said. "We want to create long-term changes in their lives. It is not just about feeding and sheltering the homeless, but helping families and seniors remain in their homes."

Arlene Kowalczyk, the United Way of DuPage Area president and senior vice president of Downers Grove National Bank, agrees.

"It is not enough to be aware of an issue or to talk about the existence of needs," she said. "The purpose of our study was to identify areas of concern and to work together to come up with a solution."


Plan for school near BP upsets parents - Ron Pazola

A group of concerned parents want Community School District 200, which serves Wheaton and Warrenville, to reconsider constructing a new middle school building on property they believe poses serious health hazards because of its proximity to BP Amoco in Naperville.

The District 200 Foundation – a grassroots organization – brought in Ed Paschke, who spoke to District 200 board members Wednesday about his experiences as a retired BP employee.

Paschke is suing BP because he believes the oil company exposed him to conditions that contributed to his developing a noncancerous tumor.

The company made headlines when it closed part of its research building on a 172-acre campus north of Interstate 88 and just south of Warrenville Road between Mill and Washington streets. Six chemical researchers who had worked in the structure known as Building 500 developed glioma, a rare, cancerous brain tumor. All the workers eventually died from the tumors.

"I would have serious concerns about placing students so near to such a questionable site," Paschke told board members.

One mile apart

The property where District 200 wants to construct the new school building is a mile from BP's research building.

Controversy arose when the district announced in May that it was entering negotiations to purchase 18 acres off Herrick Road between Warrenville and Galusha roads in Warrenville. The district wants to construct a new Hubble Middle School building on the site to replace the 80-year-old structure that sits at Main Street and Roosevelt Road in Wheaton.

BP Amoco spokesman Scott Dean maintains the BP campus poses no health threat to the surrounding area.

"BP has brought in some of the best independent scientific minds and spent millions of dollars to determine if there was a link between the cancers and the BP campus," he said. "There's absolutely no data to support that there was a connection between cancerous tumors and the people working in Building 500. We believe the cancer cluster was random. In fact, the most dramatic finding was that there was a lower incidence of disease, including cancer, among BP workers than the general population in the area."

Consultant sought

"The bottom line is if there is something wrong with the property, we won't buy it," District 200 Communications Director Denie Young said. "We will do nothing to endanger the well-being of our children."

The district has hired an independent environmental consultant to study the property.

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