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Does the anti-Catholic sentiment in the US, during the 19th and early 20th century, affect the French and Quebecois American?Oh gosh yes. You probably heard how bad it was for the Irish. Well, it was the same for Quebecers. For quite a long time, sometimes it was even worse because they were not far from home, could come back, and for this reason were perceived as less assimilable.It was the exact same thing as the Irish. Catholics were alleged to be drunkards, and so on…This Quoran experenced anti-catholic racism in her youth, to give you an idea of how much recent this was :Debra Shiveley Welch's answer to What is "common knowledge" about being a white person in the USA that's false?Well, the “drunkard” reputation is not entirely undeserved either, but there is a difference between fondness for celebrating with alcohol and being drunk…(Referendum about alcohol prohibition in 1898)18th centuryIt was old news. You know the five “Intolerable Acts” such as the Stamp Act and such ? The most intolerable of them was the Quebec Act. When you take time to consider it calmly it’s clear it’s in the British’ interests, but they were too bigoted to even see that. In their opinion, it was vae victis (woe to the conquered), and so those franco-catholics had to be treated as second-class British subjects because that was the law in the UK (no right to public offices, no right to reign for catholics).(Cartoon against the Quebec Act : The Mitred Minuet, bishops dancing in joy due to the Act.)The Newport Mercury said it was futile to accomodate “free and Protestant Americans to that most detestable [Quebec] act” as it allegedly intended to bring “the whole force of the French Papists […] to destroy the British Protestant colonies.”Another signNow said“that guns and bayonets were to be sent to America and put into the hands of Roman Catholics and Canadians.”They even put a garrison in the fort Ticonderoga (the former French fort Carillon) “to secure the people ‘from the incursion of the Roman Catholics”. This was how much they were delusional.19th centuryIn 1885, the New York Times titled “Canadians in New England” and said the following :In such towns as Fall River and Holyoke the French Canadians have nearly shouldered out the native American (sic) operatives, who a generation ago impressed foreign observers by their superiority to any persons engaged in similar occupations elsewhere. They have crowded the Irish very hard, and they form a much more intractable element in the social problem. Where they constitute an appreciable part they constitute much the most physically degraded part of the “tenement house population.” Their dwellings are the despair of sanitarians [I hope so, they were poor as hell and lived in ghettos.] and themselves the despair of social philosophers. Nor is there any prospect of an improvement. They are the Chinese of New-England inasmuch as they seem rarely to strike root in our soil. Whatever may be the fate of the Irish immigrant, there is always the hope that his children and his grandchildren may be assimilated with the native population. He himself has at least come with the intention of remaining. His interest in the land of his birth is chiefly sentimental… But even if the French Canadian leaves his bones here his thoughts all lie beyond the Canadian border, and he cannot be brought to take any interest in the life around him of a community in which he regards himself as merely a sojourner. He maintains his own churches and no schools. Add to this feeling of alienism that he is absolutely unenterprising (sic), and it becomes evident that he must be a troublesome element in the population.Interestingly, you could read this the previous year in the same signNow :ALBANY, Aug. 5. – The third National Convention of French Canadians assembled this morning, about 200 delegates being present, principally from the Eastern States and Canada…The object of the meeting…is to discuss subjects of universal importance and in which the French Canadians have a special interest. “Not the least among them [a delegate] said, “is the education of the growing generation. We also desire to impress upon our people the necessity of becoming citizens of this great Republic and to utilize the advantages and benefits to be derived from such citizenship; to remind the great family of French people of the United States not to forget their mother country by allowing the use of her beautiful language to be neglected; to inspire our people to have a sacred respect for our religion…” During its sessions the following topics will be discussed: “Establishment of French Catholic schools,” "The French Canadian Press,” “Naturalization,” “Emigration”…The last discussion of the convention will be, “Would it be to our interest to take part in the political affairs of this country?”In 1889, you could read in the British-American Citizen :Romanism is already a terrible power in our country…To this...must be added the French ultramontane power…The French Jesuits have conceived the project of forming a Catholic nation out of the province of Quebec and New England, and this project of making New England French Catholic has already taken proportions capable of alarming the most optimistic. The French number more than a million in the United States...The number of their children is unimaginable for Americans…They are kept a distinct alien race, subject to the Pope in matters of religion and of politics. Soon…they will govern you, Americans.The New York Times, the same year :There is no evidence that the habitant or his [ecclesiastical] leader has thrown overboard a tradition that in the last few years has evoked something more serious than a smile from the average Anglo-Saxon. The tradition is that within a period not included within the present century there will be a country in North America called New France. It is to be constituted of Quebec, Ontario as far west as Hamilton, such portions of the maritime provinces as may be deemed worth taking, the New-England States and a slice of New-York. No effort is to be made to realize this tradition until the French race in America signNow a certain number…so prolific is the French Canadian almost without exception.In 1891, an entire book called Your Heritage; or New England Threatened was published, and it said the following :CHAPTER VI.THE PROBABLE FUTURE GROWTH OF THE INVADING FORCE.There can be no doubt as to the increase of the French in New England. 1. Because the state of things which has produced this large immigration is more pronounced than ever. 2. Because the French clergy no longer oppose but rather favor the movement, because they hope to realize their dream of national predominance over New England. The French parochial schools are creating a French Ultramontane colony in New England, a foreign state within our state. 3. Because the French race increases much more rapidly than the American. The priests explore this mine. Extraordinary figures, one family numbers seven hundred descendants. Premier Mercier’s estimate of the strength of this population in 1891 and fifty years hence. Decadance of the Yankee family. Serious consequences unless the French are converted to the Gospels and to American modes of thought. Three alternatives, one of which must be chosen : Romish rule, infidelity or conversion to evangelical truth.CHAPTER VII.ITS AIMS AND PURPOSES FOR THE FUTURE. […]French Canadian nationality no bar to unification. The obstacles lie in Romanism. The pope rules the French Romanist. His aim is to please him first, then if he can, the republic. Plan of clergy : to prevent the fusion of the races, keep the French as they are, and in time create a New France on American soil. Racial troubles in Canada caused by the Romish clergy. They may end in a war.The Times in 1892 :Quebec is transferred bodily to Manchester and Fall River and Lowell. Not only does the French curé follow the French peasantry…he also perpetuates the French ideas and aspirations…and places all the obstacles possible in the way of the assimilation of these people to our American life and thought… These people are in New-England as an organized body, whose motto is Notre religion, notre langue, et nos moeurs. This body is ruled by a principle directly opposite to that which has made New-England what it is. It depresses to the lowest point possible the idea of personal responsibility and limits the freedom which it permits. It is next to impossible to penetrate this mass of protected and secluded humanity with modern ideas or to induce them to interest themselves in democratic institutions and methods of government…[the] migration of these people is part of a priestly scheme now fervently fostered in Canada for the purpose of bringing New-England under the control of the Roman Catholic faith… This is the avowed purpose of the secret society*** to which every adult French Canadian belongs, and…the earnest efforts of these people are to turn the tables in New-England by the aid of the silent forces which they control.***There would indeed eventually be a secret society in 1926 called la Patente colloquially, but its purpose would be to resist against the aggressions of the Orange Order. However here they are probably referring to the Saint-Vincent-de-Paul society, which was not secret but a charity organization. In Montréal, it was the only social safety net in that time, so it was an essential institution.The American professor MacDonald in The Nation, October 15, 1896As a class, the New England French are treated considerately in public because of their votes, disparaged in private because of general dislike, and sought by all for the work they do and the money they spend.20th centuryIn the novel Rose o’ the River (1905) of Kate Douglas Willis (pp. 54–56), Franco-Americans of Maine are described as such :It is not difficult to find a single fool in any community, however small ; but a family of fools is fortunately somewhat rarer. Every county, however, can boast of one fool-family, and York County is always in the fashion, with fools as with everything else. The unique, much-quoted and undesirable Boomshers could not be claimed as indigenous to the Saco valley, for this branch was an offshoot of a still larger tribe inhabiting a distant township. Its beginnings were shrouded in mystery. There was a French-Canadian ancestor somewhere, and a Gipsy or Indian grandmother. They had always intermarried from time immemorial. When one of the selectmen of their native place had been asked why the Boomshers always married cousins, and why the habit was not discouraged, he replied that he really didn’t know ; he s’posed they felt it would be kind of odd to go right out and marry a stranger.Lest “Boomsher” seem an unusual surname, it must be explained that the actual name was French and could not be coped with by Edgewood or Pleasant River, being something quite as impossible to spell as to pronounce. As the family had lived for the last few years somewhere near the Killick Cranberry Meadows, they were called – and completely described in the calling – the Crambry fool-family. A talented and much traveled gentleman who once stayed over night at the Edgewood tavern, proclaimed it his opinion that Boomsher had been gradually corrupted from Beaumarchais. When he wrote the word of his visiting card and showed it to Mr. Wiley, Old Kennebec had replied, that in the judgment of a man who had lived in large places and seen a turrible [sic] lot o’ life, such a name could never have been given either to a Christian or a heathen family, – that they way in which the letters was thrown together into it, and the way in which they was sounded when read out loud was entirely ag’in reason. It was true, he said, that Beaumarchais, bein’ such a fool name, might ‘a’ be’n invented a-purpose for a fool family, but he would n’t hold even with callin’ ’em Boomsher ; Crambry was well enough for ’em an’ a sight easier to speak.In the 1930’s, Father Metzger was afraid of the “millions of Catholics” that were coming in New England, to see “the mill towns […] overrun by French Canadians.”In fact, the Ku Klux Klan attacked them in New England states, and there are many tales of Franco-American workers doing intense activism against the KKK.“Throughout New England, rallies with thousands of hooded participants and cross-burnings were common in cities and towns, big and small. In Maine, Franco-American loggers of the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW) turned back forty hooded Klansmen from Greenville in zero temperatures of February 1924. In Fairfield, Maine, on 1 July 1924, Ku Klux Klan forces and Franco-Americans battled each other with rocks and clubs before a fiery cross was torn down. In September 1924 Franco-Americans defended Biddeford from the Ku Klux Klan storming the bridge from Saco. It is also generally conceded that Owen Brewster was elected governor of Maine only through the Klan’s efforts. In September 1924 nearly one hundred people were injured by stones and buckshot in Klan versus anti-Klan clashes in Lancaster, Spencer, and Haverhill, Massachusetts…In October 1924 stoning and destruction of cars ended a Klan rally in nearby Worcester. The year 1925 saw similar outbreaks at Northbridge and Dedham. In Rhode Island, Lucien Sansouci, a reporter for La Tribune of Woonsocket, claimed to be branded by Klansmen after he was caught observing one of their rallies in 1924. Large Rhode Island Klan rallies in such towns as Rhodes-on-Pawtuxet, Greenville, and East Greenwich caused the Providence News to warn – in French: “Le Ku Klux Klan declare la guerre aux candidats catholiques. Il se ligue avec le parti républicain. Ce qu’il importe de faire.” [“The Ku Klux Klan declares war on Catholic candidates. It is in league with the Republican Party. It knows what it has to do.”] Southeastern New Hampshire had a similarly large Klan movement, strong enough to make believable a hoax that the Klan had captured and branded a Rochester man...Older Franco-Americans…remember, as children, being hidden under beds and in closets and behind locked doors in the darkened houses of the petits canadas of the Northeast.”(C. Stewart Doty (d. 2011), Prof. Of History, University of Maine.)Example : James Lagassé (also anglicized as Lagassie), an immigrant from Québec that was naturalized, introduced in the 41st annual convention of the American Federation of Labor in 1921 a resolution against the Ku Klux Klan :In 1923, the Dr. Charles B. Davenport, in charge of the Eugenics Records Office wrote to the professor Henry F. Perkins, director of the Vermont Eugenics Survey a letter in which you could read this :Do you know that, in the study of defects found in drafted men Vermont stood at or near the top of the list as having precisely or nearly the highest defect rate for quite a series of defects? This result I ascribed to the French Canadian constituents of the population which, I have other reason for believing, to contain an undue proportion of defectives. I wrote to a friend in St. Johnsbury about this and she made some inquiries and concluded that, indeed, there are a large number of gross physical defects among the French Canadians at that place.In 1931, the State of Vermont passed a legislation to forcibly sterilize “idiots”, “imbeciles”, “feeble-minded” or “insane” persons, who happened to be either Franco-Americans or Abenaki indigenous. Between 1931 and 1941, 253 persons were forcibly sterilized as a consequence of this law.Poor and socially ostracized families were targeted for investigation of the three D’s (delinquency, dependency, and mental defect). These families usually lived ‘outside the accepted moral or social convention of middleclass America’ (Gallagher, p. 37). The three D’s were used to target the poor, the disabled, French-Canadians, and Native Americans. Women were targeted more than men. French-Canadians and Abenakis were seen as a foe and threat to the early colonial settlers of Vermont. They represented ‘an insidious and continuous invasion’ of Vermont and were therefore targeted (Gallagher, p. 45). Studies done on degenerate family lines were often traced back to French Canadian or Native American ancestry and were used to target these groups (Gallagher, pp. 80-82).Vermont EugenicsIn 1932, the professor Henry F. Perkins I mentioned earlier was interviewed in the context of an ethnic study. He declared the following :General Yankee attitude to French is that of humerous (sic) disdain and derision…You cannot believe a thing they tell you...They are a genial, neighborly folk but many have a pretty low I. Q. They came as longshoremen and lumberjacks and since then have graduated to filling stations and are the better mechanics in all our garages as well as doing trucking, etc, etc.They have a general happy-go-lucky way, are time-servers, spend what they get as they get it and are by no means thrifty. Others, usually of the better class become thriftier, pay their bills promptly, etc.The farm population of Vermont is pretty sore at the French Canadians because they took the farms from the Yankees which the Yankees couldn't make pay and have made a go of them, living at a lower standard but at the same time have been able to present a fairly good appearance, send their children to school, well-dressed, etc. One of the chief hopes of the VCCL (Vermont Commission on Country Life) was that the French Canadian would be given his proper due, that is, his proper place in society; the Commission felt that he was considered a much lower person on the social scale than he really is and that a greater appreciation of him was necessary because he deserved a higher place socially.When Dr. Perkins asked Paul Moody of Middlebury College if he had had any students of French Canadian descent who had made a name for themselves in any type of endeavor Mr. Moody immediately said no, and even on consideration said he thought a lot about it and checked up that not one Canadian had risen to a place of responsibility. When asked if they hadn't contributed much to the community of Middlebury itself, Mr. Moody added another vehement no, stating that the whole French Canadian population could be wiped out of Middlebury and no one would miss it.The inferiority of the French is due a lot to the pressure of his environment. Usually the Frenchman is treated superciliously by the Yankee. The Frenchman begins to feel inferior and he fails because he lacks the characteristics of drive to overcome that handicap. The French are a complacent people; it would be impossible to have a French Mussolini for instance. That kind of drive is lacking.The French are undoubtedly an oppressed race in eastern Canada. As a people they have a daintiness, a delicacy and liveliness that is not to be found in the older Yankee or Irish. Their poetry has an unusual charm and humor. Many of the traits of the French are superior to that of at least the Irish. They are always more friendly and genial and kindly and make better neighbors than do the Irish. There is of course another class of French who is the voyageur and lumberjack who is roistering and rough and callous but is nevertheless full of song.Yet with all this appreciation of the French race and of their very fine qualities, Dr. P. admits that socially of course they will never be recognized. There is and probably always will be a wall there. They are nice people -- at a distance.In 1942, president Franklin Delano Roosevelt wrote the following letter to the prime minister William Lyon Mackenzie King :When I was a boy in the ‘nineties’, I used to see a good many French Canadians who had rather recently come into the New Bedford area, near the old Delano place, at Fair Haven. They seemed very much out of place in what was still an old New England community. They segregated themselves in the mill towns and had little to do with their neighbors. I can still remember that the old generation shook their heads and used to say, ‘this is a new element which will never be assimilated. We are assimilating the Irish but these Quebec people won't even speak English. Their bodies are here, but their hearts and minds are in Quebec.’Today, forty or fifty years later, the French-Canadian elements in Maine, New Hampshire, Massachusetts and Rhode Island are at last becoming a part of the American melting pot. They no longer vote as their churches and their societies tell them to. They are inter-marrying with the original Anglo Saxon stock; they are good, peaceful citizens, and most of them are speaking English in their homes.At a guess, I should say that in another two generations they will be completely Americanized and will have begun to distribute their stock into the Middle West States, into the Middle states and into the Far West.All of this leads me to wonder whether, by some sort of planning, Canada and the United States, working toward the same end, cannot do some planning -- perhaps unwritten planning which would not even be a public policy -- by which we can hasten the objective of assimilating the New England French Canadians and Canada's French Canadians into the whole of our respective bodies politic. There are of course, many methods of doing this, which depend on local circumstances. Wider opportunities can perhaps be given to them in other parts of Canada and the U.S.; and at the same time, certain opportunities can probably be given to non French Canadian stock to mingle more greatly with them in their own centers.In other words, after nearly two hundred years with you and after seventy-five years with us, there would seem to be no good reason for great differentials between the French population elements and the rest of the racial stocks.It is on the same basis that I am trying to work out post-war plans for the encouragement of the distribution of certain other nationalities in our large congested centers. There ought not to be such a concentration of Italians and of Jews, and even of Germans as we have today in New York City. I have started my National Resources Planning Commission to work on a survey of this kind.*The Franco-American historian David Vermette (from Massachusetts) most of this research is to credit for also told a story in this podcast (that unfortunately does not appear to work anymore) about himself when he was young (in the 1960’s or 1970’s). He traveled with his father to Montréal, and the lobby of the hostel, noticing his father had a French name, refused a check from him (presumably because the guy assumed he would be too poor to actually pay?).In Madawaska, Maine, Acadian-Americans, in the 1950’s and 1960’s. Since 1919, they could not be taught in French anymore.Frederick Levesque [Frédérick Lévesque] was just a child in Old Town, Me., when teachers told him to become Fred Bishop, changing his name to its English translation to conceal that he was French-American.Cleo [Cléo] Ouellette's school in Frenchville made her write "I will not speak French" over and over if she uttered so much as a "oui" or "non" — and rewarded students with extra recess if they ratted out French-speaking classmates.And Howard Paradis, a teacher in Madawaska forced to reprimand French-speaking students, made the painful decision not to teach French to his own children. "I wasn't going to put my kids through that," Mr. Paradis said. "If you wanted to get ahead you had to speak English."That was Maine in the 1950's and 1960's, and the stigma of being French-American reverberated for decades afterward. […]"My dad grew up speaking only French and went to school and got teased by other kids, and he wanted to spare his kids that experience, so both my wife and I are kind of a generation that got skipped," said Bob Michaud, whose son, Alexandre, attends second grade at L'École Française, 45 minutes from home. […]Suzanne Bourassa Woodward, 46, of South Portland, who recently joined a conversation group and enrolled her 10-year-old daughter in French classes, said "my French went underground" in fourth grade because "I was ridiculed, the dumb Frenchman jokes came out.""After that," she said, "my parents would always speak to me in French, but I always responded in English."As recently as the early 1990's, a character named Frenchie, who caricatured French-Americans, was a fixture on a Maine radio show until protests drove him off the air.An article from the Los Angeles Times in 1985 :They are the Franco-Americans of Maine, who make up one-third of the population--one of the largest minority groups in any state.Yet Maine has never had a Franco-American governor or any other statewide elected official. It has never had a Franco-American Roman Catholic bishop, despite the fact that Franco-Americans are nearly 100% churchgoing Catholics.'Subtle Discrimination'"Franco-Americans find it hard to get ahead in Maine," said Robert Couturier, 44, a former mayor of Lewiston. "Subtle discrimination is still here," he said, noting that hiring patterns in both state government and industry do not fully represent the proportion of Franco-Americans in the population.Physically, Franco-Americans appear no different from the majority of Maine residents. But "we speak with an accent," said Clare Bolduc, 38, a Franco-American who heads a legal aid group in Bangor. "We're put down, considered backward because of it."Despite the discrimination, there is no Franco-American protest movement. No Franco-American murals adorn the walls in Lewiston, which is often called the French capital of Maine because 70% of the 40,000 residents are of French extraction.Nor are there murals, Franco-American graffiti or French Power slogans scrawled on sidewalks, structures and fences in Augusta, Madawaska, Biddeford, Frenchville and other large Franco-American centers. […]Dominican priest Father Herve Francois Drouin, 83, pastor emeritus of Saints Peter and Paul's, recalled that "when I came here from Canada in 1940, the Franco-Americans were just coming out of the ghetto. Franco-American kids would finish eighth grade and be pushed into the mills to work. That was the extent of their education."Wages, traditionally low in Maine, "were about as low as you could get when I arrived," he said. Then, one day, "textile union organizers saw this big church, walked in and asked for the priest. They said they were in Lewiston to organize the mill workers, nearly all of whom were Catholic and Franco-Americans."I asked them, 'What took you so long in coming? You won't have a fight from me.' "When the mill workers began a bitter strike in 1941 over wages, Drouin supported it. "I was called a communist and a lot of other things. But it was necessary, just and long overdue," he said. […]The first French settlers arrived in 1755, when they were driven out of Nova Scotia by the British into the northernmost stretch of Maine along the St. John River, the boundary between Maine and New Brunswick. The exodus from the old French colony of Acadia drove settlers at the same time to Louisiana and Haiti.[Actually, it could be much earlier since the southern border of the colony of Acadia was considered to be the Kennebec river in Maine.]In 1842, the Webster-Ashburton Treaty split the Acadians of the St. John River Valley under two flags, the Canadian and the American. Today, about 30,000 live in small towns on the Canadian side of the river, and 30,000 in small towns along the American side. The whole area on both sides of the river is known as La Republique du Madawaska (the land of porcupines) by locals.From the 1880s through World War I, trainloads of French Canadians left Quebec for Lewiston, Augusta, Biddeford and other Maine cities and towns to work in the textile mills and shoe factories.Despite that heritage, however, the identity of Franco-Americans in the state is almost a blur, even among the Franco-Americans themselves."Franco-American kids have an image problem. They don't know who they are. The pressure (to learn) is here, but it is not the same as it is for Hispanics in California," said Yvon Labbe, 46, director of Le Centre Franco Americain on the University of Maine campus at Orono."You check bookstores. You won't find any Franco-American books. Franco-Americans played an important part in the history of this state. Yet nothing is taught about Franco-Americans in Maine schools." […]"Here at the university, the janitors and secretaries are Franco-Americans. Very few of the faculty are. We needed a French professor to head our French Department. We sent to California for him. We have a lack of trust in ourselves."All of this should ring very familiar. The current obsession these days in the US is the Mexicans. All of that is quite similar isn’t it ? South Park once joked that Trump’s wall should be in the north, but I am sure this is what politicians would have asked in the 1920’s.The opposite view ? Let’s ask the US army soldier Hubert-Eugène Roy (1926–1881) the 10th of April 1857 :« Aujourd’hui est vendredi Saint, mais il n’y paraît que peu ici [Caserne de Carlisle, Pennsylvanie]. Vraiment, il m’est difficile de me persuader que je vis parmi des chrétiens. On ne fait aucune différence entre les cinquante-deux semaines qui constituent l’année. »“Today is Good Friday, but it doesn’t appear much here [Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania]. Really, it is difficult to persuade myself I’m living among Christians. One does not make any difference between the fifty-two weeks that constitute the year.”(ROY, Hubert-Eugène. Souvenirs de voyage et épisodes d’un étourdi, par lui-même, 1857–1860)SOURCESResearch from Franco-American historian David Vermette :The Quebec Act: Forgotten Cause of the American Revolution"French Papist Horde Enslaves America!" Anti-Catholicism and the Quebec ActFears of Franco-American Conspiracy: Immigration and ParanoiaNativist Rhetoric, Assimilation, and Cross-Border ImmigrationFranco-American Labor Allied Contra The 1920s KlanKlan in the North: KKK Activity in Brunswick, MaineVermont's Sterilization of French-Canadian "Defectives"Franklin Roosevelt’s Plan for Franco-American/French-Canadian AssimilationUne Culture Hors-Contexte / A Culture Out of Context: An Interviewhttps://www.frenchnorthamerica.b...Also support his new book : A Distinct Alien Race - Baraka BooksMiscellaneous :Fighting discrimination – Franco-Americans and the Ku Klux KlanFrench Pride and the Question of RepressionLong-Scorned in Maine, French Has Renaissance'Try to Blend In' : French in Maine Bear Bias Quietlyhttp://www.newenglandhistoricals...
How do I fill out the form of DU CIC? I couldn't find the link to fill out the form.Just register on the admission portal and during registration you will get an option for the entrance based course. Just register there. There is no separate form for DU CIC.
Do military members have to pay any fee for leave or fiancee forms?NOOOOOOO. You are talking to a military romance scammer. I received an email from the US Army that directly answers your question that is pasted below please keep reading.I believe you are the victim of a military Romance Scam whereas the person you are talking to is a foreign national posing as an American Soldier claiming to be stationed overseas on a peacekeeping mission. That's the key to the scam they always claim to be on a peacekeeping mission.Part of their scam is saying that they have no access to their money that their mission is highly dangerous.If your boyfriend girlfriend/future husband/wife is asking you to do the following or has exhibited this behavior, it is a most likely a scam:Moves to private messaging site immediately after meeting you on Facebook or SnapChat or Instagram or some dating or social media site. Often times they delete the site you met them on right after they asked you to move to a more private messaging siteProfesses love to you very quickly & seems to quote poems and song lyrics along with using their own sort of broken language, as they profess their love and devotion quickly. They also showed concern for your health and love for your family.Promises marriage as soon as he/she gets to state for leave that they asked you to pay for.They Requests money (wire transfers) and Amazon, iTune ,Verizon, etc gift cards, for medicine, religious practices, and leaves to come home, internet access, complete job assignments, help sick friend, get him out of trouble, or anything that sounds fishy.The military does provide all the soldier needs including food medical Care and transportation for leave. Trust me, I lived it, you are probably being scammed. I am just trying to show you examples that you are most likely being connned.Below is an email response I received after I sent an inquiry to the US government when I discovered I was scammed. I received this wonderful response back with lots of useful links on how to find and report your scammer. And how to learn more about Romance Scams.Right now you can also copy the picture he gave you and do a google image search and you will hopefully see the pictures of the real person he is impersonating. this doesn't always work and take some digging. if you find the real person you can direct message them and alert them that their image is being used for scamming.Good Luck to you and I'm sorry this may be happening to you. please continue reading the government response I received below it's very informative. You have contacted an email that is monitored by the U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command. Unfortunately, this is a common concern. We assure you there is never any reason to send money to anyone claiming to be a Soldier online. If you have only spoken with this person online, it is likely they are not a U.S. Soldier at all. If this is a suspected imposter social media profile, we urge you to report it to that platform as soon as possible. Please continue reading for more resources and answers to other frequently asked questions: How to report an imposter Facebook profile: Caution-https://www.facebook.com/help/16... < Caution-https://www.facebook.com/help/16... > Answers to frequently asked questions: - Soldiers and their loved ones are not charged money so that the Soldier can go on leave. - Soldiers are not charged money for secure communications or leave. - Soldiers do not need permission to get married. - Soldiers emails are in this format: firstname.lastname@example.org < Caution-mailto: email@example.com > anything ending in .us or .com is not an official email account. - Soldiers have medical insurance, which pays for their medical costs when treated at civilian health care facilities worldwide – family and friends do not need to pay their medical expenses. - Military aircraft are not used to transport Privately Owned Vehicles. - Army financial offices are not used to help Soldiers buy or sell items of any kind. - Soldiers deployed to Combat Zones do not need to solicit money from the public to feed or house themselves or their troops. - Deployed Soldiers do not find large unclaimed sums of money and need your help to get that money out of the country. Anyone who tells you one of the above-listed conditions/circumstances is true is likely posing as a Soldier and trying to steal money from you. We would urge you to immediately cease all contact with this individual. For more information on avoiding online scams and to report this crime, please see the following sites and articles: This article may help clarify some of the tricks social media scammers try to use to take advantage of people: Caution-https://www.army.mil/article/61432/< Caution-https://www.army.mil/article/61432/> CID advises vigilance against 'romance scams,' scammers impersonating Soldiers Caution-https://www.army.mil/article/180749 < Caution-https://www.army.mil/article/180749 > FBI Internet Crime Complaint Center: Caution-http://www.ic3.gov/default.aspx< Caution-http://www.ic3.gov/default.aspx> U.S. Army investigators warn public against romance scams: Caution-https://www.army.mil/article/130...< Caution-https://www.army.mil/article/130...> DOD warns troops, families to be cybercrime smart -Caution-http://www.army.mil/article/1450...< Caution-http://www.army.mil/article/1450...> Use caution with social networking Caution-https://www.army.mil/article/146...< Caution-https://www.army.mil/article/146...> Please see our frequently asked questions section under scams and legal issues. Caution-http://www.army.mil/faq/ < Caution-http://www.army.mil/faq/ > or visit Caution-http://www.cid.army.mil/ < Caution-http://www.cid.army.mil/ >. The challenge with most scams is determining if an individual is a legitimate member of the US Army. Based on the Privacy Act of 1974, we cannot provide this information. If concerned about a scam you may contact the Better Business Bureau (if it involves a solicitation for money), or local law enforcement. If you're involved in a Facebook or dating site scam, you are free to contact us direct; (571) 305-4056. If you have a social security number, you can find information about Soldiers online at Caution-https://www.dmdc.osd.mil/appj/sc... < Caution-https://www.dmdc.osd.mil/appj/sc... > . While this is a free search, it does not help you locate a retiree, but it can tell you if the Soldier is active duty or not. If more information is needed such as current duty station or location, you can contact the Commander Soldier's Records Data Center (SRDC) by phone or mail and they will help you locate individuals on active duty only, not retirees. There is a fee of $3.50 for businesses to use this service. The check or money order must be made out to the U.S. Treasury. It is not refundable. The address is: Commander Soldier's Records Data Center (SRDC) 8899 East 56th Street Indianapolis, IN 46249-5301 Phone: 1-866-771-6357 In addition, it is not possible to remove social networking site profiles without legitimate proof of identity theft or a scam. If you suspect fraud on this site, take a screenshot of any advances for money or impersonations and report the account on the social networking platform immediately. Please submit all information you have on this incident to Caution-www.ic3.gov < Caution-http://www.ic3.gov > (FBI website, Internet Criminal Complaint Center), immediately stop contact with the scammer (you are potentially providing them more information which can be used to scam you), and learn how to protect yourself against these scams at Caution-http://www.ftc.gov < Caution-http://www.ftc.gov > (Federal Trade Commission's website)
What happens to all of the signNow forms you fill out for immigration and customs?Years ago I worked at document management company. There is cool software that can automate aspects of hand-written forms. We had an airport as a customer - they scanned plenty and (as I said before) this was several years ago...On your airport customs forms, the "boxes" that you 'need' to write on - are basically invisible to the scanner - but are used because then us humans will tend to write neater and clearer which make sit easier to recognize with a computer. Any characters with less than X% accuracy based on a recognition engine are flagged and shown as an image zoomed into the particular character so a human operator can then say "that is an "A". This way, you can rapidly go through most forms and output it to say - an SQL database, complete with link to original image of the form you filled in.If you see "black boxes" at three corners of the document - it is likely set up for scanning (they help to identify and orient the page digitally). If there is a unique barcode on the document somewhere I would theorize there is an even higher likelihood of it being scanned - the document is of enough value to be printed individually which costs more, which means it is likely going to be used on the capture side. (I've noticed in the past in Bahamas and some other Caribbean islands they use these sorts of capture mechanisms, but they have far fewer people entering than the US does everyday)The real answer is: it depends. Depending on each country and its policies and procedures. Generally I would be surprised if they scanned and held onto the signNow. In the US, they proably file those for a set period of time then destroy them, perhaps mining them for some data about travellers. In the end, I suspect the "signNow-to-data capture" likelihood of customs forms ranges somewhere on a spectrum like this:Third world Customs Guy has signNow to show he did his job, signNow gets thrown out at end of shift. ------> We keep all the signNows! everything is scanned as you pass by customs and unique barcodes identify which flight/gate/area the form was handed out at, so we co-ordinate with cameras in the airport and have captured your image. We also know exactly how much vodka you brought into the country. :)
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