I Stand in Solidarity with the 99%! -- Yo Estoy en Solidaridad con el 99%!

I STAND in SOLIDARITY with the UNEMPLOYED

Arizona needs good jobs now. We’re ready to work, but where are the jobs? While we face foreclosure and unemployment, the 1% rakes in billions in bonuses and tax breaks. While we face cuts to our health care and our children’s schools, the 1% tells Congress to kill job creation bills. 

We, the 99%, call on you, Senator Jon Kyl, to support us and bring good jobs back to hardworking Arizonans NOW. As a gesture of this support, we call on you to meet IMMEDIATELY with us, your constituents, to discuss ways you can support a job creation agenda.

*****

YO ESTOY en SOLIDARIDAD con los DESEMPLEADOS

Arizona necesita buenos trabajos ahora. Estamos listos para trabajar, pero ¿dónde están los empleos? Mientras nosotros perdemos nuestras casas y el desempleo, el 1% alcanza miles de millones en ganancias en las bonificaciones y exenciones fiscales. Mientras nosotros nos enfrentamos a recortes a nuestra salud y a las escuelas de nuestros hijos, el 1% le dice al Congreso que elimine la proposicion de creación de empleos.

Nosotros, el 99%, le hacemos el llamado a usted, senador Jon Kyl, para que nos apoye y traiga buenos trabajos para los arizonenses que trabajan duro. AHORA. Como un gesto de este apoyo, le hacemos un llamamiento para que se reuna IMEDIATAMNETE con nostros, sus electores, para discutir maneras en que puede apoyar un programa de creación de empleo.

379 SIGNATURES
200 signatures

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Showing 346 reactions

  • signed 2012-12-23 11:58:29 -0700
  • signed 2012-12-23 09:02:29 -0700
  • signed 2012-12-23 04:15:36 -0700
  • signed via 2012-08-16 22:58:57 -0700
  • signed 2012-06-15 11:22:30 -0700
  • signed via 2012-05-29 13:41:00 -0700
    I have been listening to Bob Herbert read his version of Progress and Poverty by Henry George (1876) and I like it. It explains with bullet proof logic and in layman’s language why labor is superior to capital and why capital should not be given preferential consideration as it is today in all affairs. Free download.
  • signed via 2012-05-16 09:28:03 -0700
  • signed 2012-03-23 12:45:29 -0700
  • posted about this on Facebook 2012-03-13 16:16:07 -0700
    Sign the petition: I Stand in Solidarity with the 99%!
  • signed 2012-03-13 16:15:53 -0700
  • signed 2012-02-02 20:14:05 -0700
    Stop trying to bust unions and get on the ball to create real jobs for the unemployed of Arizona.
  • signed 2012-02-01 21:47:10 -0700
  • signed 2012-02-01 18:58:03 -0700
  • signed 2012-02-01 18:41:27 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-31 12:41:26 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-31 12:30:44 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-31 12:29:38 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-31 12:04:47 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-31 11:54:58 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-31 11:20:47 -0700
    This is important!
  • signed 2011-12-31 10:32:45 -0700
    Listening to your constituents is part of your job!!
  • signed 2011-12-24 15:06:11 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-18 07:24:42 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-05 19:51:29 -0700
  • signed 2011-12-01 00:10:11 -0700
  • signed 2011-11-22 12:04:20 -0700
  • signed 2011-11-21 09:46:12 -0700
  • signed 2011-11-20 10:23:57 -0700
    I stand with creating good jobs in Arizona.
  • signed 2011-11-19 22:44:13 -0700
  • signed 2011-11-17 13:15:26 -0700
    The military must be part of the 99% and a billionaire mayor the 1%. Who really decides what is free speech?

    Justices Rule for Protesters at Military Funerals

    By ADAM LIPTAK

    Published: March 2, 2011


    WASHINGTON — The First Amendment protects hateful protests at military funerals, the Supreme Court ruled on Wednesday in an 8-to-1 decision.

    “Speech is powerful,” Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr.

    wrote for the majority. “It can stir people to action, move them to

    tears of both joy and sorrow, and — as it did here — inflict great

    pain.”

    But under the First Amendment, he went on, “we cannot

    react to that pain by punishing the speaker.” Instead, the national

    commitment to free speech, he said, requires protection of “even

    hurtful speech on public issues to ensure that we do not stifle public

    debate.”



    Judge Upholds City’s Move to Block Camping at Protest Site


    A state Supreme Court judge upheld the city’s right to enforce rules that bar the

    Occupy Wall Street protesters from camping at Zuccotti Park.


    The judge, Michael D. Stallman, wrote in his ruling Tuesday afternoon, “The court is

    mindful of the movements’ First Amendment rights of freedom of speech and peaceable

    assembly.” But he added, quoting from another case, “Even protected speech is not

    equally permissible in all places and at all times.” He said that the protesters “had

    not demonstrated that the rules adopted by the owners of the property, concededly after

    the demonstrations began, are not reasonable time place and manner restrictions permitted

    under the First Amendment.”

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