The Real ID Act
MSN reveals implanted micro-chip coming soon
There is no doubt that all states will be forced to enact the national ID by May of 2011 or:
a) Be cutoff from all federal support
b) Be prevented from utilizing any federal facilities, agencies or mediums governed or supported by the federal government
c) Succeed from the Union (and potentially face another civil war- not between the North and the South but between compliant and non-compliant states scattered throughout the country).
"There over 600 prison camps in the United States, all fully operational and ready to receive prisoners. They are all staffed and even surrounded by full-time guards, but they are all empty. These camps are to be operated by FEMA (Federal Emergency Management Agency) should Martial Law need to be implemented in the United States".
The essential current state of the United States government's "Real ID act" is: (Compliments of "wikipedia" link at bottom)
DHS regulations regarding implementation of the Driver's License provisions of the Act On January 11, 2008 DHS released the final rule  regarding the implementation of the driver's licenses provisions of the Real ID Act. Under the DHS final rule, those states that chose to comply with Driver's License provisions of the Real ID Act are allowed to apply for up to two extensions of the May 11, 2008 deadline for implementing these provisions: an extension until no later than December 31, 2009 and an additional extension until no later than May 11, 2011.
Controversy and opposition The Real ID Act has faced widespread and intense public criticism from across the political spectrum and remains the subject of several ongoing controversies. Opponents of the Real ID Act include: libertarian groups, in particular the Cato Institute; immigrant advocacy groups; human and civil rights organizations, including ACLU; privacy advocacy groups; good government and government accountability groups; labor groups such as AFL-CIO; People for the American Way; consumer and patient protection groups; some gun rights groups; many state lawmakers, state legislatures and governors; and others.  While most liberal groups and most Democratic politicians oppose the Real ID Act to varying degrees, conservatives are split on the issue. Real ID is opposed by such conservative-leaning groups as Gun Owners of America, by the editorial page of the Wall Street Journal as well as by many current and former Republican members of Congress.
Apart from the Bush administration, the Real ID Act is strongly supported by the conservative Heritage Foundation and by many anti-immigration advocates.  Among the 2008 presidential candidates, according to a February 2008 CNet report at news.com, John McCain strongly supports the Real ID Act, Barack Obama and Ron Paul flatly oppose it, while Hillary Clinton called for the law to be reviewed.  In a September 2007 interview Mike Huckabee expressed opposition to the Real ID Act, calling the Real ID Act "a huge mistake". .  Congressional passage procedure controversy The original Real ID Act, H. R. 418, was approved by the House on February 10, 2005 by a vote of 261-161. At the insistence of the Real ID Act sponsor and then House Judiciary Committee Chair F. James Sensenbrenner (Republican, Wisconsin), the Real ID Act was subsequently attached by the House Republican leadership as a rider to H.R. 1268, a bill dealing with emergency appropriations for the Iraq War and with the Tsunami relief funding. H.R. 1268 was widely regarded as a "must-pass" legislation.
The original version of H.R. 1268 was passed by the Senate on April 21, 2005 and did not include the Real ID Act. However, the Real ID Act was inserted in the conference report on H.R. 1268 that was then passed by the House on May 5, 2005 by a 368-58 vote and was unanimously passed by the Senate on May 10, 2005. The Senate never discussed or voted on the Real ID Act specifically and no Senate committee hearings were conducted on the Real ID Act prior to its passage.
 Critics charged that this procedure was undemocratic and that the bill's proponents avoided a substantive debate on a far-reaching piece of legislation by attaching it to a "must-pass" bill.  A May 3, 2005 statement by the American Immigration Lawers Association said: "Because Congress held no hearings or meaningful debate on the legislation and amended it to a must-pass spending bill, the REAL ID Act did not receive the scrutiny necessary for most measures, and most certainly not the level required for a measure of this importance and impact. Consistent with the lack of debate and discussion, conference negotiations also were held behind closed doors, with Democrats prevented from participating."  National ID card controversy Arguments for and against identity cards are covered in detail under Identity document. There is disagreement about whether the Real ID Act institutes a "national identification card" system. The new law only sets forth national standards, but leaves the issuance of cards and the maintenance of databases in state hands; therefore, the Department of Homeland Security claims it is not a "national ID" system. Web sites such as no2realid.org, unrealid.com, and realnightmare.org argue that this is a trivial distinction, and that the new cards are in fact national ID cards, thanks to the uniform national standards created by the AAMVA and (especially) the linked databases, and by the fact that such identification is mandatory if people wish to travel out of the US. Many advocacy groups and individual opponents of the Real ID Act believe that having a Real ID-compliant license may become a requirement for various basic tasks. Thus a January 2008 statement by ACLU of Maryland says: "The law places no limits on potential required uses for Real IDs. In time, Real IDs could be required to vote, collect a Social Security check, access Medicaid, open a bank account, go to an Orioles game, or buy a gun. The private sector could begin mandating a Real ID to perform countless commercial and financial activities, such as renting a DVD or buying car insurance. Real ID cards would become a necessity, making them de facto" (in effect) "national IDs." However, it should be noted that in order to perform many of those tasks, government-issued identification is already required (e.g., two forms of ID - usually a driver's license, passport, or Social Security card - are required by the Patriot act in order to open a bank account). 
State adoption and non-compliance Portions of the Real ID Act pertaining to states were scheduled to take effect on May 11, 2008, three years after the law passed, but the deadline had been extended to December 31, 2009. On January 11, 2008, it was announced the deadline has been extended again, until 2011", (May 11, 2011 to be exact) "in hopes of gaining more support from states. On January 25, 2007, a Resolution passed overwhelmingly in the Maine Legislature that refuses implementation of the Real ID Act in that state, and demands Congress repeal the law. Many Maine lawmakers believe the law does more harm than good, that it would be a bureaucratic nightmare to enforce, is threatening to individual privacy, makes citizens increasingly vulnerable to ID theft, and would cost Maine taxpayers at least $185 million in five years because of the massive unfunded federal mandates on all the states. The Resolution vote in the Maine House was 137-4 and in the Maine Senate unanimous, 34-0. On February 16, 2007, Utah unanimously passed a resolution that opposes the REAL ID Act. The resolution states that REAL ID is "in opposition to the Jeffersonian principles of individual liberty, free markets, and limited government." It further states that "the use of identification-based security cannot be justified as part of a 'layered' security system if the costs of the identification 'layer'--in dollars, lost privacy, and lost liberty--are greater than the security identification provides": "the "common machine-readable technology" required by the REAL ID Act would convert
John Henry wrote: Greetings Jonathan:
"I have a suggestion that you might want to add to that information" (on your site) "You may want to put a link to the web site for "Concentration Camps America". or at least some information about the web site. It is all part of the whole picture of upcoming events. A very important part of the "National ID act" is that it now gives any law enforcement officer the right to: at any time ask (Demand) you! to show your National ID card- and even a Forest Ranger has the right to detain you and put you into custody until -you prove- to them you are not a terrorist. ("The Military Commissions Act) Keep in mind that while you are being held that under the terrorist act you loose all your rights as a American citizen to legal council.
The next part of the information is: where are people who cannot produce a card going to be held? In those camps.
People need to know this!
Jonathan, on your web site you have a small notice regarding information if someone is interested in living in community. I need to be in a community..."
Christians in America will be needing places of refuge in the near future.
Interested in Community?
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