Corporations That Contract To the US Government

Mega Prison Industrial Complex, - 2001

Unicor -- the government agency that runs federal prison industries -- chose San Francisco's Moscone Center as the venue for "Expo West '96," - The prison-labor industry is no longer just about making license plates. - Prisoners today make stretch limousines, conduct telemarketing surveys, and enter data into computers. Convicts work with marketers and managers to maximize sales for the prison industry, and 200 of those sales genuises attended Expo West '96, to be feted and dazzled by Unicor. - According to law, Unicor can only sell products to other federal agencies.

Mar 22 1998 - This last Thursday (March 19th) Ralph Nader gave a speech on "The Ethical Responsibility of Business" at Virginia Tech in Blacksburg, Virginia and during a question and answer period that followed I was the first to pose a question: - "Could you comment on the Justice Department's policy of offering stock options for UNICOR to its employees."

INMATES AS ORGAN FARMS - you can then have your organs sold in the marketplace to the highest bidders. - authorities prep pre-executed bodies to save the parts and doctors stand by to reap the remains. - in Missouri, they aren't talking about postmortem sales figures. They are however, considering a proposal to make death row prisoners an offer they can't refuse. Under a bill just filed in the state legislature, an inmate sentenced to death would be offered the option Of giving up his kidney or bone marrow. For the price of a body part, he could have capital punishment commuted to life without parole. - The use of prisoners as spare body-part factories, or organ farms if you prefer, is the latest attempt to deal with what economists call drily a problem of supply and demand.

Tue, 23 Jun 1998 - House Approves Anti-Drug Measure - WASHINGTON (AP) -- Small businesses would get financial incentives and technical aid to adopt drug-free workplace - reduces workers' compensation insurance premiums by up to 20 percent for companies participating in drug-free programs. The bill also provides an average $12 million over five years for demonstration grants that would encourage small businesses to join community-based anti-drug coalitions

Dynacorp - owned by former Military Personnel

Mercenary Inc, April 21, 2001