Title : Kong: Skull Island
Director : Jordan Vogt-Roberts.
Release : 2017-03-08
Language : English.
Runtime : 118 min.
Genre : Science Fiction, Action, Adventure, Fantasy.
Movie ‘Kong: Skull Island’ was released in March 8, 2017 in genre Science Fiction. Jordan Vogt-Roberts was directed this movie and starring by Tom Hiddleston. This movie tell story about Explore the mysterious and dangerous home of the king of the apes as a team of explorers ventures deep inside the treacherous, primordial island.
Incoming search term :
Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Watch Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Watch Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Watch Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Watch Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Watch Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Watch Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Watch Full Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Watch Full Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Watch Full Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Watch Full Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Streaming Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Streaming Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Streaming Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Streaming Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Streaming Online Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Streaming Online Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Streaming Full Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Streaming Full Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Streaming Full Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Streaming Full Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Download Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Download Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Download Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Download Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Download Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Download Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Download Full Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Download Full Movie Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Download Full Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017)
Download Full Movie Online Kong: Skull Island (2017) English
Nine year old Selvin will never forget his journey across the border. Riding through Mexico on top of the notorious train, La Bestia, he saw people fall and get crushed. But when his mother told US immigration authorities about the violence that they had fled in Guatemala, the authorities agreed that they might be eligible for asylum. Released from a Texas detention center, they came to New Haven, Connecticut, where they had a friend.
ULA currently is assisting about 30 Guatemalan children, adolescents, women and men who, like Selvin, recently have fled Guatemala and arrived in New Haven’s immigrant neighborhood. We are connecting them with legal services to make sure that they have a fair hearing in court; enrolling them in school; helping them get treatment for Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, malnourishment and other urgent health needs; and providing them with a supportive community.
So how can you help?
No matter what your skills and talents, there are many ways to contribute. We especially need volunteers to take these recent arrivals to appointments at immigration court, the Guatemalan consulate, health centers and more.
To sign up, email firstname.lastname@example.org
Monetary donations are needed for legal and court fees; transportation to immigration, consular, and other appointments; meetings with policy makers and human services agencies; and weekly activities that help these immigrants heal and build power.
Read about us in the news
UPDATE: 19 arrested. Boston Globe coverage.
Protestors Shut Down Entrance to Suffolk Detention Center, Call on President Obama to Stop Deportations
This action includes activists from Unidad Latina en Accion, Amistad Catholic Worker, Migrant Justice, and other protestors from around New England. Click here for the Live Feed, or scroll down below.
Boston, MA – Immigrant activists and religious leaders from Massachusetts, Connecticut and Vermont have formed a human chain at the entrance of the Suffolk Detention Center in Boston to demand action from President Obama to end the suffering caused by deportation. The prison at 20 Bradston Street has been the site of an immigrant prisoner hunger strike in October 2013 and is currently embroiled in lawsuits protesting indefinite detention.
Those risking arrest include many directly impacted by deportation, including Alejandro Gonzalez, an undocumented man from Connecticut. “I participate in this civil disobedience during Holy Week to let those in high positions in the government know that we reject the laws that criminalize our people, only for not having a piece of paper,” says Gonzalez. “Although I know I face being deported too, eleven million people need us to act. For that reason, the word ‘fear’ is not in my vocabulary. On this holy day, we remember that we must make sacrifices to help our community.” Read More…
Live Feed via National Day Laborer Organizing Network
In a major victory for ULA, New Haven Police arrested the owner of Gourmet Heaven on February 20 and 24. He is charged with more than 20 felonies and 20 misdemeanors for paying workers $4 to $6 per hour. As far as we know, this is the first time that NHPD has charged an employer with larceny for stealing wages from workers.
The owner, Chung Cho, paid two $5000 bonds and was released from custody. He was scheduled to appear in New Haven Superior Court on March 4. Former Gourmet Heaven workers went to court on that day, as did the New Haven Register. Mr. Cho did not show his face. His lawyer asked the judge for a continuance, and it was granted.
The prosecutor spoke with the former Gourmet Heaven workers and told them that their presence in court, as crime victims, was important. He said that he considered this a serious crime.
Mr. Cho returns to court April 8. On that day, we’ll rally at the courthouse at 9 am!!
Read the news in
- New Haven Register, “New Haven deli owner faces more than 20 wage violation charges”
- Yale Daily News, “Gourmet Heaven owner arrested for wage theft”
- Yale Daily News, “Cho faces additional charges”
- VIDEO Univision, “Robo de salarios en New Haven”
Yale Daily News has published a strongly worded editorial urging the university to evict Gourmet Heaven if the deli does not respond to new allegations of retaliatory firings and continuing wage theft. Here’s an excerpt:Watch movie online The Transporter Refueled (2015)
The law, in this case, seems feebly equipped to protect the people that are most vulnerable. The only remaining path to justice is through direct action on the part of our University, which serves as both Gourmet Heaven’s landlord and clientele.Watch Full Movie Online Streaming Online and Download
First, University Properties should pressure Cho to ameliorate employee conditions with the threat of eviction. University Properties is complicit in mistreatment at Gourmet Heaven. It has only been willing thus far to issue a vague statement, promising that it “will not renew the lease of any tenant not in complete compliance with the labor laws.” But we cannot wait until July 2016, when Gourmet Heaven’s lease expires, to address these violations.
Administrators must ensure that the many allegations against Gourmet Heaven — including workplace intimidation, cash payments and deplorable housing conditions — are fully investigated. And should any allegations be substantiated, University Properties has the legal basis, and the moral obligation, to terminate the lease immediately.
Second, we call for a continued protest and boycott of Gourmet Heaven, both to pressure Cho as well as University Properties. For students to boycott a business on Yale’s property sends a clear message to administrators that we believe something is wrong. And as Gourmet Heaven is our only late-night food option, the boycott sends a message directly to Cho: It’s not that we prefer a different sandwich, but that we will not stomach his unjust labor practices.
The approach we take toward Gourmet Heaven matters beyond this specific case. We have little power to change wage theft on a national level, but we can set the precedent that our community will not tolerate open allegations of worker abuse going unchecked. We do not know the scope of labor injustice in New Haven, or even within University-owned properties. But acting on this one case, we can establish how the University should act when allegations of worker mistreatment arise in the future.
Read the whole editorial on Yale Daily News
Today ULA member Jose Luis Piscil joined a group of undocumented individuals to file a rule-making petition to the Department of Homeland Security. The “Si Se Puede (Yes You Can)” rule-making petition argues that DHS can and should alter its rules to expand the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program to the fullest extent possible and suspend deportations for undocumented workers, just as DHS did for undocumented childhood arrivals. The petition was drafted by the National Day Laborer Organizing Network and the Immigration Justice Clinic at Cardozo School of Law on behalf of Jose Luis and other undocumented immigrants in deportation proceedings.
Under the Administrative Procedures Act, members of the public are allowed to petition agencies for changes to existing rules. DHS must provide a response and explain its decision to grant or deny petitioners’ request.
During a press conference this morning at AFL-CIO headquarters in Washington DC, Thomas Chew of Cardozo Immigration Justice Clinic stated, “The Constitution gives the President unilateral power to determine when it is, and when it is not, in the national interest to initiate deportation proceedings. The only question that remains is whether this President will exercise his power to protect our nation’s immigrants and our nation’s economy from the devastation his immigration policies have wrought.”
For Jose Luis, a factory worker who has lived in New Haven for seven years, the petition is part of his urgent attempt to remain with his family, including his two US citizen children. He was apprehended by ICE in 2012 when police arrested him for a minor charge that was later dismissed.
“ICE put me in jail, not because of any criminal conviction, but because I had entered the country without papers,” says Jose Luis. “In jail, I thought about my wife, who was five months pregnant. I thought, ‘What if I never meet my son? What if my children grow up without their father?’” For about 80% of people in deportation proceedings from 2008 to the present, DHS initiated proceedings based on immigration violations, not criminal convictions, according to the Transactional Records Access Clearinghouse.
NDLON Staff Attorney Jessica Karp says, “This petition gives DHS the opportunity to correct years of reckless enforcement and also grant relief to immigrant workers and families who the President and leaders on both sides of the aisle all agree belong here.”Watch movie online The Transporter Refueled (2015)
and learn more about why Obama can and should use Executive authority to suspend deportations
During the State of the Union address, President Obama pledged to take executive action on just about every issue EXCEPT immigration. Here are six things that Obama can do — and he doesn’t need Congress — to rein in his massive deportation-military-prison-immigration system. Next week Jose Luis Piscil, a New Haven father and ULA member facing deportation, will join other people in his situation in Washington DC to deliver this list.Watch movie online The Transporter Refueled (2015)
Last week, some Gourmet Heaven workers held a counter protest to denounce ULA and the boycott campaign. As students and community members who support the boycott, we understand that “G-Heav” employees are under intense pressure to show loyalty to their boss. Here is our compassionate response.
It is true that some Gourmet Heaven workers oppose the boycott.
They are the higher-paid managers, cashiers, and a handful of employees who are friends with the management. They are happy with their pay. What’s more, they like it when their overtime hours are paid under the table, because no taxes are deducted and nothing gets reported to the IRS. Can you blame them?
Let’s be clear. The management organized the counter protest.
Some workers who attended felt that they had no choice. If they failed to show up, the management would suspect their disloyalty. Some of the workers who attended had no idea what was going on. They had been hired recently to replace the four workers who were fired during Christmas break. They simply showed up because they were told. Other workers — including Mohammed Masau who was quoted in the YDN — don’t even work at the Connecticut stores. They drove in a company vehicle from the Gourmet Heaven in Rhode Island. What more evidence does you need that the counter protest was orchestrated by the management? Some people at the counter protest were not workers at all. They were family and friends. However, they put on aprons over their puffy winter coats, and this fooled the Yale Daily News into reporting that “20 Gourmet Heaven employees came out” to the counter protest.
Yes, there are some workers who are loyal to the management and are making statements in favor of their boss. But they do not accurately represent all of the workers when they say “We’re all happy and we don’t complain. We don’t want this boycott.” They don’t represent Misael, Hisai, Cristian and Julio, who were fired for “snitching” to the Department of Labor. They don’t represent the 25 workers and former workers who are still waiting for the owner to pay tens of thousands of dollars in unpaid minimum wage and overtime.
We will continue to stand with these workers who want justice. They stuck their necks out by telling the truth to the DOL. They risked everything by sharing their stories with us, and we will not abandon them or be intimidated. We will continue to boycott, until Chung Cho pays the DOL all of what he owes, and until he addresses our concerns about ongoing retaliation and unlawful payments.
Is the boycott helpful to the workers?
Mr. Cho tells his employees that low sales may force him to close, leaving them without jobs, with no way to feed their families. Shame on him for spreading fear. The boycott may put a dent in his profits, but it’s nothing compared to the personal fortune that he has acquired by stealing tens of thousands yearly from workers and the IRS. Furthermore, if Mr. Cho wants to end the boycott, he can end it right now by paying the DOL and sitting down with us to address our concerns.Watch Full Movie Online Streaming Online and Download
The idea that paying workers correctly would bankrupt the store is absurd. If stores like Claire’s Corner Copia can pay above the minimum wage and provide health insurance on top of that, then why can’t Mr. Cho? If he is not willing to compete on a level playing field, then we should not renew his lease, and we should bring in a new employer who will provide jobs that are worthy of our community.
Here’s why the boycott is so powerful: Mr. Cho is not afraid to flout the law, but he is afraid of us. He knows that if students, workers and community come together and say “Enough is enough,” he will no longer be able to exploit workers in our community. That’s why we continue to stand with Misael, Hisai, Cristian, Julio, and the anonymous workers who are still demanding: “Boycott Gourmet Heaven!”
Cathleen Calderon, Mecha de Yale
Creighton Chandler, Seminarians for a Democratic Society at Yale
Joe Foran, Amistad Catholic Worker
Megan Fountain, Unidad Latina en Accion
It’s easy to lend support! Sign the petition below; don’t shop at Gourmet Heaven; and rally at New Haven Superior Court on April 8, 2014.
If you belong to an organization, please let us know. We are happy to visit your organization, educate your members, and answer their questions.
For detailed, up-to-date information about the boycott, check out the latest Boycott Gourmet Heaven posts on our blog.
We Stand With Gourmet Heaven WorkersRead the petition
Check out this short video about our 2013 parade. The video was made by our friend Aku Rodriguez, a local video producer. The rest of his work can be viewed at So Be It Films.
A federal magistrate judge has ruled that four ULA activists must pay a fine for blocking the entrance of Hartford Immigration Court on February 21, 2013 in a protest against the deportation of Jose Maria Islas.
At sentencing, the protesters made a motion to donate community service or funds to a local organization serving immigrants. The motion was denied.Watch movie online The Transporter Refueled (2015)
The protesters argued that if the judge was concerned about public safety, she should be concerned about the hundreds of migrants whose lives are extinguished because of brutal US immigration policies. Greg read aloud the names of all the migrants whose bodies have been found on the border this year.
Megan read aloud a letter written by Jose Maria, who was present in the courtroom. In July this year, he was released from prison and granted a one-year stay of deportation after a year-long protest movement by Unidad Latina en Accion.