Results for the tag Anthony Gonzalez

FY21 Appropriations Letter: Investigating Child Exploitation Crimes

Please join us in sending a bipartisan letter to the House Appropriations Subcommittee on Commerce, Justice, Science, and Related Agencies in support of increased funding for child exploitation investigation resources at the Department of Justice, particularly
for the Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Forces. The letter also requests report language that would encourage ICAC grantees to prioritize proactive investigations that have the demonstrated potential to rescue children.  ICAC task forces assist
more than 3,000 federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies with developing effective and sustainable responses to online child exploitation crimes. As was chronicled in a series of articles by the New York Times, recent years have seen an explosion
in the amount of child sexual abuse imagery being shared online.  ICACs are overwhelmed by the number of leads they receive and require more resources in order to conduct investigations and rescue children. 

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FY21 Appropriations Letter: Investigating Child Exploitation Crimes

Please join us in sending a bipartisan letter to the House Appropriations Subcommittee on Commerce, Justice, Science, and Related Agencies in support of increased funding for child exploitation investigation resources at the Department of Justice, particularly
for the Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Forces. The letter also requests report language that would encourage ICAC grantees to prioritize proactive investigations that have the demonstrated potential to rescue children.  ICAC task forces assist
more than 3,000 federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies with developing effective and sustainable responses to online child exploitation crimes. As was chronicled in a series of articles by the New York Times, recent years have seen an explosion
in the amount of child sexual abuse imagery being shared online.  ICACs are overwhelmed by the number of leads they receive and require more resources in order to conduct investigations and rescue children. 

Read Full Entry →

FY21 Appropriations Letter: Investigating Child Exploitation Crimes

Please join us in sending a bipartisan letter to the House Appropriations Subcommittee on Commerce, Justice, Science, and Related Agencies in support of increased funding for child exploitation investigation resources at the Department of Justice, particularly
for the Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Forces. The letter also requests report language that would encourage ICAC grantees to prioritize proactive investigations that have the demonstrated potential to rescue children.  ICAC task forces assist
more than 3,000 federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies with developing effective and sustainable responses to online child exploitation crimes. As was chronicled in a series of articles by the New York Times, recent years have seen an explosion
in the amount of child sexual abuse imagery being shared online.  ICACs are overwhelmed by the number of leads they receive and require more resources in order to conduct investigations and rescue children. 

Read Full Entry →

Co-Sponsor H.R. 3497, the JOBS Act

Please join us in supporting bipartisan legislation that invests in our workforce by co-sponsoring H.R. 3497, the Jumpstart Our Businesses By Supporting Students (JOBS) Act.

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FY21 Appropriations Letter: Investigating Child Exploitation Crimes

Please join us in sending a bipartisan letter to the House Appropriations Subcommittee on Commerce, Justice, Science, and Related Agencies in support of increased funding for child exploitation investigation resources at the Department of Justice, particularly
for the Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Forces. The letter also requests report language that would encourage ICAC grantees to prioritize proactive investigations that have the demonstrated potential to rescue children.  ICAC task forces assist
more than 3,000 federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies with developing effective and sustainable responses to online child exploitation crimes. As was chronicled in a series of articles by the New York Times, recent years have seen an explosion
in the amount of child sexual abuse imagery being shared online.  ICACs are overwhelmed by the number of leads they receive and require more resources in order to conduct investigations and rescue children. 

Read Full Entry →

Stop World Bank Loans to China

We ask you to cosponsor bipartisan legislation to prevent U.S. taxpayer money from falling into the hands of the People’s Republic of China and its projects to suppress human rights and democracy in places like Hong Kong and Xinjiang. The International Bank
for Reconstruction and Development (IBRD), the World Bank’s primary financing institution for middle-income countries, ceases to finance (“graduates”) countries that can sustain long-term development without recourse to Bank resources. The IBRD examines a
country’s potential graduation when the country reaches a Gross National Income (GNI) of $6,975 per capita. Currently, the World Bank calculates China’s GNI per capita as equivalent to $9,470 and possess the largest foreign exchange reserves in the world with
more than $3 trillion held. However, just this past December 2019, the World Bank approved new funding for China of up to $1.5 billion per year through 2025. The numbers speak for themselves, and American taxpayers should not stand to subsidize China’s loans
anymore. 

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Co-Sponsor H.R. 3497, the JOBS Act

Please join us in supporting bipartisan legislation that invests in our workforce by co-sponsoring H.R. 3497, the Jumpstart Our Businesses By Supporting Students (JOBS) Act.

Read Full Entry →

Stop World Bank Loans to China

We ask you to cosponsor bipartisan legislation to prevent U.S. taxpayer money from falling into the hands of the People’s Republic of China and its projects to suppress human rights and democracy in places like Hong Kong and Xinjiang. The International Bank
for Reconstruction and Development (IBRD), the World Bank’s primary financing institution for middle-income countries, ceases to finance (“graduates”) countries that can sustain long-term development without recourse to Bank resources. The IBRD examines a
country’s potential graduation when the country reaches a Gross National Income (GNI) of $6,975 per capita. Currently, the World Bank calculates China’s GNI per capita as equivalent to $9,470 and possess the largest foreign exchange reserves in the world with
more than $3 trillion held. However, just this past December 2019, the World Bank approved new funding for China of up to $1.5 billion per year through 2025. The numbers speak for themselves, and American taxpayers should not stand to subsidize China’s loans
anymore. 

Read Full Entry →

Stop World Bank Loans to China

We ask you to cosponsor bipartisan legislation to prevent U.S. taxpayer money from falling into the hands of the People’s Republic of China and its projects to suppress human rights and democracy in places like Hong Kong and Xinjiang. The International Bank
for Reconstruction and Development (IBRD), the World Bank’s primary financing institution for middle-income countries, ceases to finance (“graduates”) countries that can sustain long-term development without recourse to Bank resources. The IBRD examines a
country’s potential graduation when the country reaches a Gross National Income (GNI) of $6,975 per capita. Currently, the World Bank calculates China’s GNI per capita as equivalent to $9,470 and possess the largest foreign exchange reserves in the world with
more than $3 trillion held. However, just this past December 2019, the World Bank approved new funding for China of up to $1.5 billion per year through 2025. The numbers speak for themselves, and American taxpayers should not stand to subsidize China’s loans
anymore. 

Read Full Entry →

Co-Sponsor H.R. 3497, the JOBS Act

Please join us in supporting bipartisan legislation that invests in our workforce by co-sponsoring H.R. 3497, the Jumpstart Our Businesses By Supporting Students (JOBS) Act.

Read Full Entry →