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our guest today is United States.Attorney for the Northern District of.Illinois skin served as US Attorney for.nearly two years our guest today is the.top federal law enforcement official for.the 18 counties across the top tier of.Illinois with a population of roughly 9.million people our guest today manages.more than 300 employees including 172.authorized assistant US attorney.positions in Chicago bedrock room our.guest today was born in Kansas City and.raised in Knoxville Tennessee he.graduated from Vanderbilt University in.Nashville where he also earned his law.degree and this is how smart is he not.only has his mother and father here who.is going to acknowledge and talk about.but his wife is here Rachel Rachel where.are you oh she's not here oh I guess I.told you I can't read okay well she's.going to watch this tonight on the video.with your three children your three.beautiful children Harriet Oscar and.Charles ladies and gentlemen Zac Barton.Zach Iran.alright.Rachel Rachel is cheering from afar I'm.confident so I do want to say thank you.to everybody for being here on a Monday.afternoon it means a lot to me.personally and for my office as well I.do want to quickly acknowledge my dad.David fardin my mom Judy pardon and my.brother Josh gardening and sister-in-law.Patricia are his fiancee i should say.Patricia thank you guys for being here.this afternoon look I am came here for.the first time had a chance to come here.for the first time in the only time in.april of last year and I was about six.months into the job at that point and I.had the option of talking about whatever.I wanted to talk about and I chose at.that time to talk about violent crime in.Chicago it has been 17 months since then.and I am honored to be back and I again.have something I want to say about.violent crime in Chicago our murder rate.so far this year is up about twenty.percent from last year and twenty.percent is a troubling number but let me.give you two points of perspective or.two points of context that lend.perspective first last year 2014 was our.lowest homicide rate in Chicago since.nineteen sixty five that's five decades.so the watermark against which were.measuring our twenty percent increase so.far this year is a historically low one.and second we're not alone other major.cities across the country have seen even.more significant surges in homicide.rates so far this year in Milwaukee.they've seen a seventy-six percent.increase in st. Louis a sixty percent.increase in Baltimore a fifty six.percent increase in Washington DC.forty-four percent so when viewed in.that light our twenty percent increase.in Chicago is not as troubling or.alarming as many so I could leave it at.that I could make those two contextual.comments in response the inevitable.audience question and I could choose to.focus my opening remarks instead on.soul or cyber crime or public corruption.or any of the other mission-critical.things that we do at the United States.Attorney's Office I'm not going to do.that and why not every face you see on.this screen is a child shot and killed.this year in the city of Chicago it is.not all of them but every face you see.see is a child shot and killed this year.and the city of Chicago let's focus in.on a few in February 13 year-old Anthony.das was observing an altercation between.his 17 year old sister and another girl.in the belmont cragin neighborhood it.was a fight arranged by the way through.social media as Anthony was walking away.from the fight he was shot four times.and killed in May Raheem demmer on a 15.year old boy was standing with a friend.on a bronzeville street when shots were.fired from a passing car rahim's friend.was hitting in the ankle and survived.Rahim was hit in the back and killed in.june 15 year old Marty's Gentry came.upon an altercation on millard avenue.north lawndale when one of the kids in.that fight opened fire and struck.Marty's in the chest in the abdomen.killing him hamari Brown was a.seven-year-old spending the fourth of.July at his grandma's house in Humboldt.Park when somebody sprayed gunshots onto.the porch of the house injuring a woman.and killing Amari come I hubbard's a 17.year old who was one of six siblings in.his will on family three boys three.girls on July night he was walking.behind the Mount Pleasant missionary.baptist church when he was shot in the.back and killed that's five stories.every face you see on the screen has a.story every one of them a child shot and.killed this year in the city of Chicago.no place in Chicago is completely safe.but there are neighborhoods on the west.and south side of Chicago that are.unfairly disproportionately impacted by.this gun violence by police district so.far this year the most violent parts of.Chicago include the fourth the sixth the.seventh.and the 11th and these districts are.home to some beautiful Chicago.neighborhoods in public places the.fourth district is home to neighborhoods.like avalon park and south deering the.sixth district auburn gresham and.greater grand crossing the seventh.district Inglewood the 11th district.humble park Garfield parks what are.these great places otherwise these great.neighborhoods otherwise have in common.gangs and gang factions gangster.disciple factions Latin King factions.dozens of gang factions across these.neighborhoods gang factions that are.constantly recruiting new members and.our recruiting them young and our most.violence of lichten neighborhoods we're.now seeing kids affiliate with gang.factions as early as the first and.second grades and not only are we seeing.more homicides across these.neighborhoods but we're seeing more.shootings and particularly.indiscriminate shootings shootings over.petty things disrespect trash talk just.walking across gang turf lines let's.take a look at a random weekend this.year in the city of chicago in july 4th.weekend we had over 50 people shot in.Chicago this slide shows just a few.examples of some of those shootings a 26.year old was shot in the finger a 17.year old was shot in the leg of 24 year.old and the groin a 19 year old in the.arm pen a 22 year old in the ankle a 19.year old was shot in the buttocks by.somebody riding by on a bike a bullet in.the armpit a bullet in the finger a.bullet and the but a bullet in the foot.random shots drive-by shots sprayed.shots and more and more often shots.fueled by social media Twitter Instagram.Facebook petty disputes and trash talk.that escalates over social media was.sometimes fatal consequences let me give.you a quick case example in February of.last year there was a gang-related.shooting of a man 19 year old named.shaquan Thomas also known as young Pappy.young Pappy was hit but not killed in.the shooting.there was a 17 year old boy mark Keough.car who caught a stray bullet and was.killed the next day the next day young.Pappy tweeted I'm still here a few.months later in july there was another.attempt to shoot and kill young pappy.and this time a stray bullet caught and.killed a 28 year old photographer named.will lewis who was waiting for a bus in.rogers park wrong place wrong time in.april of 2015 this year young pappy.posted a video called homicide on.youtube in which he taunted his rival.gang members and then in May he posted.another video this one called shooters.in which he pretended to hold up a gun.and said you don't even know how to.shoot a week later young Pappy was.gunned down and killed about a block.from where he had shot the shooters.video in uptown a 22 year old named.Clifton fry posted comments about young.Pappy's shooting on his Facebook and.three days after young Pappy was gunned.down and killed mr. Frey was shot and.killed that's that's four dead a 17 year.old a 19 year old a 22 year old a 28.year old and at least one 17 year old.trigger puller and why no real reason.this disrespect trash-talk loathing.fueled by social media the point is this.in Chicago our problem has become more.unwieldy we're seeing more and more.indiscriminate shooting social media.spats resulting in spraying bullets and.often with kids at either or both ends.of the gun so whatever the statistics.this year versus last and regardless.that are serged this year reflects a.national trend my bottom line is this.our violent crime problem in Chicago is.a social justice problem for too long.gun crime has been tearing at the fabric.of our social contract in RN in this.city these are our kids these are our.neighborhood.this problem hits the heart of who we.are and who we want to be as a city we.cannot abide our Chicago being one where.it's okay for kids to die and entire.neighborhoods to cocoon and fear let me.state the honest if obvious these are.tough issues our problem is a problem.rooted in social injustice 'as like.poverty and joblessness and educational.and economic inequality kids need.parents and mentors and education and.work opportunities and when instead what.they see in some parts of our city is.early as the first or second grade our.gangs and gang factions as a social.network and ostensibly self-identity and.success than we have lost the war before.the battle has begun I am NOT here to.offer soundbite solutions I am here to.talk about some of the key moving parts.from the perspective of my office and.I'm here to ask each of you to think.about what you can do from your.perspective and to carry this.conversation forward to your community.your workplace your church your family.we have to keep a long view these are.generational issues but to borrow a.phrase from dr. King we also have to.feel the fierce urgency of now I want us.all to wake up every day and recommit to.ending the cycle of violence of kids.dying of neighborhoods set apart with.the remainder of my remarks I'm going to.touch upon three things that are.important from my perspective first.prosecution's second juvenile justice.and third I'll talk about the issue of.Community Trust starting with.prosecution's at the United States.Attorney's Office our primary job is.enforcement we prosecute criminals and.federally with our limited resources we.have to be especially careful to go.after the worst of the worst to pick the.right individuals and use the.appropriate federal tools to help take.those individuals off the streets we are.doing just that our prosecutors at the.US Attorney's Office are bringing big.cases right now against violent gangs.and defenders a few quick examples James.Triplett controlled the heroin market in.a North Lawndale neighborhood west.Rogers Park this year we charged triplet.his supplier LaVon Collins and a number.of other defendants in connection with.that drug trafficking network this.photograph shows a picture of people.lined up to purchase heroin from this.enterprise before we took it down and.this picture shows a cache of weapons.that we seized when we executed that.takedown double lies stands for Imperial.and saying Vice Lords we recently.charged 24 double is with Rico and other.federal offenses in connection with drug.trafficking and violent crime on.Chicago's West Side among other things.that indictment alleged the gang-related.murder of a man named Marcus Hurley this.photograph depicts Hurley shooter.running from the crime scene after he.shot and killed Hurley at defendant neat.Hoskins direction the man in the.photograph was not charged himself.because he himself was later shot and.killed these are all gun cases in the.Shelton case we have charged 11.defendants with a theft and distribution.of a hundred and eleven firearms in the.woods case to ATF informants were robbed.at gunpoint while purchasing guns and.bulletproof vests from the defendants.and in the griggs case the defendant.recently was convicted of selling guns.and bulletproof vest to an ATF informant.this photograph shows in SKS automatic.weapon and bulletproof vests seized as.part of that case and so those are just.a few quick examples of cases we have.many more in our investigations pipeline.is robust in nearly all of our cases we.continue to work closely and.collaboratively with our local and state.partners including especially the.Chicago Police Department and the Cook.County State's Attorney's Office I want.to thank Gary and Anita my partners for.being here today we are a like-minded.group our collective noses are down on.the enforcement front and we have no.plans to let up of course at the tail.end of any prosecution comes the.question of sentencing who gets locked.up and for how long and over the past.couple of years there's been a lot of.discussion across the country about the.issue.of over imprisonment and that's for good.reason the issue is real since 1980 our.prison our national prison population.has exploded the total detention.population has more than tripled to wear.as of last year the United States had.five percent of the world's population.and twenty-five percent of its prisoners.well guess what that cost money taxpayer.money and lots of it last year.twenty-six percent of the Justice.Department's total budget went toward.housing prisoners to give you a point of.reference about 7.6 percent went toward.funding all of the United States.Attorneys offices so we're now spending.way more money housing prisoners than we.are hiring prosecutors to go after the.bad guys in the first instance in light.of that stark truth a couple of years.ago the Justice Department launched an.initiative called smart on crime under.which the department drew a circle.around lower level nonviolent drug.defendants and said as to those.defendants let's stop our historic.practice of seeking the highest.mandatory prison terms and instead less.return sentencing discretion to the.courts so smart on crime is a.essentially a policy decision in light.of fiscal realities to return sentencing.discretion to the bench as to certain.non-violent offenders here is what smart.on crime is not it is not soft on.violent crime it is in no way an.abandonment of the justice department's.commitment to going after violent.criminals in fact our US Attorney's.Office here remains as aggressive as.ever in using our most powerful tools to.help take violent offenders off the.streets look I've said before said here.in fact prosecutions alone will not fix.this problem we cannot arrest our way.out of the realities reflected in those.slides but I want to be clear about this.too we have to be aggressive and go.after the trigger pullers we have to do.everything we can to take murderers off.the streets including asking our judges.to impose significant prison terms for.violent of.ender's locally and federally that is.being smart on crime and it's a critical.piece of our long-term success Juvenile.Justice the federal court system at.least for now is an adult system it is.not suited to addressing juvenile.violence issues and yet you know that a.significant part of our problem here in.Chicago is a youth violence problem we.have child shooters we have child.victims and not surprisingly in.predicting adult criminal behavior a key.inflection point is 14 15 16 years of.age kids who pick up guns and commit.acts of violence at that age are much.more likely to repeat those acts and end.up incarcerated as adults so last year.my office launched a new initiative our.youth outreach forums in partnership.with the Chicago Police Department the.Chicago Public Schools and the Cook.County Juvenile Probation Department we.design forms to talk to at-risk kids 13.to 17 years old we began the forums last.year in Inglewood and Humboldt Park and.garfield park and we have now moved.inside the Cook County Juvenile.Detention Center and are conducting.forums there these forms are structured.to educate these kids about the dangers.of gang affiliation and recidivism.including especially picking up a gun.the forms are also designed to encourage.the kids to continue their education and.to connect them to community services.and organizations that will give them an.alternative to the gang route a network.a pathway that is good instead of bad.we've made these forms evidence-based.the University of Chicago Crime Lab is.tracking kids who complete the forms.against placebo groups so that we can.assess results that will take time but.if we're able to show that we have moved.the needle on even some of these kids.fates then we all have done something.truly important just a few weeks ago I.attended one of our youth forms at the.Cook County Juvenile Detention Center.and while the kids that I met that day.presumably may have done something wrong.to land and detention it could not.been more clear to me that these were.not hardened criminals they were kids.they were hopeful they were struggling.and looking for help so I am very proud.of our United States Attorney's Office.for leading the way forward and hosting.these forums along with our our partners.having said that these forms are not a.panacea what they are for me is a start.they're a catalyst there a way for us to.shine our flashlights in an area that.dearly needs greater attention for us as.a city to succeed long term in the fight.against violent crime so that is another.critical piece of our success are you.know pathway to success we have the.hammer of prosecutions and prisoners for.violent offenders and we're working to.extend the rope the lifeline to kids who.have wandered down the wrong path and.need our help before it's too late which.brings me another brings me to another.key ingredient from the perspective of.the US Attorney's Office and the last.broad topic i'll talk about during my.brief time today Community Trust the.issues that became front and center.after Ferguson and Staten Island and.Baltimore and on down the list those.issues are directly relevant to our.fight against violent crime right here.in Chicago distrust between communities.and cops breeds violence distrust causes.kids to make bad decisions it causes.cops to make bad decisions and it makes.it harder to solve violent crimes when.they occur and so this issue of trust.between communities and cops is huge in.december of last year after the no.prosecution announcement that came out.of Ferguson my office hosted a community.roundtable and we had their attorney.General Eric Holder mayor Emanuel Anita.Alvarez Gary McCarthy other law.enforcement leadership a number of.religious and community leaders from.across Chicago and some kids from the.most violence afflicted neighborhoods in.the city of Chicago to be frank I had no.idea what to expect going into this this.is again something not exactly in the.traditional wheelhouse of a US.Attorney's Office but I found it.valuable it brought together passionate.leaders from across different parts of.the city and we had a.candid and thought-provoking discussion.about issues of policing and trust and.so we did it again in March of this year.and we've had another one scheduled for.November and so long as there's a need.my office will keep making the time and.sending the invitations the most.remarkable aspect of the round tables.for me has been the kids we've had a.great group of young women and men from.the most violence afflicted.neighborhoods and we've also had a.wonderful group of Chicago police.commanders and officers assigned to the.those same neighborhoods in the back and.forth between the kids and the.commanders has been for me truly.enlightening here is the nub of what i.have taken away from it from the kids.perspective what they want from police.is respect they don't want to feel.judged by the color of their skin or.whether they're wearing sagging pants or.just because they're hanging on the.block with gang members what they want.instead is to be judged on their own.merits and what police don't know them.personally and lump them in with other.kids in the neighborhood who dressed the.same way or look or talk the same way.they do that breeds resentment and.distrust from the officers perspective.they want to succeed they want to be.good at their jobs and make the.neighborhood safer what also became.clear to me through this dialogue though.was they too want to be judged on their.merits they don't want to feel embattled.or even vilified simply because they.wear the badge or they want instead to.be respected by those people they are.risking their lives to protect and from.both sides the common ground for.improvement connectivity knowing each.other making an investment of time and.goodwill outside of the context of bad.things happening whether it's the police.hosting a neighborhood BBQ or attending.a park cleanup or participating in a.local basketball tournament whatever the.vehicle whatever the context finding.ways for the officers to get to know the.kids and the kids to get to know the.officers to wear when an officer comes.across a kid at a crime scene or in an.investigation that prior relationship.however deep exists when you have that.things will not always go perfectly but.they tend to go.whole lot better and I'm grateful that.we have seen more and more of that from.our community leaders in the great women.and men of the Chicago Police Department.let me ask you to stop for one minute.and think about what it means to serve.as a Chicago police officer police.officers are by and large the noblest of.our public servants they are citizens.who have made a decision to take a job.at very modest pay where every day they.wake up not knowing if they may get hurt.or even killed and why do they do that.and where that risk I will tell you my.view based on years of first-hand.experience working with cops most do it.because they care they want the same.things nearly all of us want to be happy.to love to have a family to enjoy a safe.neighborhood to live an impactful life.police officers are not separate and.apart from our communities they are our.communities no different than you and me.and they fundamentally deserve a.presumption of our respect and trust for.our system of justice to work people.have to believe in that system with no.trust there is no belief this issue of.trust is obviously not unique to Chicago.in fact there's a national discussion.happening right now in a watermark.moment in that national discussion in my.opinion occurred earlier this year when.the FBI director Jim Comey gave a speech.at Georgetown University if you haven't.seen it I'd encourage you to jump online.and find it director Comey talked about.the relationship between law enforcement.and the diverse communities that law.enforcement serves and in reflecting.upon that relationship director Comey.identified what he called his own hard.truths well I share Jim Comey's hard.truths here they are first we in law.enforcement have to be honest and.acknowledge that much of our history is.ugly when it comes to issues of race at.various points in our nation's history.law enforcement has enforced a status.quo that was brutally unfair to.disfavored groups that is an ugly part.of our national inheritance.and we need to accept that second we all.inside and outside of law enforcement.have to be honest about the widespread.existence of unconscious bias by.understanding layton bias and talking.about it we may not always be able to.completely eliminate those reactive.instincts but we can help our behavior.in response to them and third there is a.cynicism that can happen to people in.law enforcement over time based on.observation and experience and that.cynicism can lead to mental shortcuts.and can create unfair treatment and in.addressing that problem we have to be.honest and recognize that it's not as.simple as changing who we hire and how.we train law enforcement the truth is.significantly harder than that we have.to address the tragic reality that.because of our nation's past sins young.men of color particularly in urban.neighborhoods too often inherit a legacy.of crime and prison so yes we have to.talk about cops but we also have to talk.about changing that legacy and how we.create more and better options and.opportunities for those young men those.are Jim Comey's hard truths and they're.mine and I think they belong to us all.those hard truths go to the heart of.everything that I've been talking about.today our violent crime problem in.Chicago is hard our history with regard.to race in Chicago is hard poverty is.hard inequality is hard childhood is.hard policing is hard trust is hard one.thing about hard things in life it seems.to me is they require balance and.measured circumspection and patience and.bravery to figure them out and to fix.them hard things do not come with easy.or quick solutions this is a Taiwan.poindexter 14 years old eight days ago.taiwan was walking with a group of his.friends to play basketball in his north.kenwood neighborhood on the.south side as a car passed by somebody.shouted is that them and started.shooting one of the boys that Taiwan was.walking to play ball with a.fifteen-year-old was hit in the shin and.in the ankle he survived taiwan was hit.once in the head and he died that night.in a driveway on the corner of 44th and.south greenwood all these things that.i've been talking about today.prosecution's youth outreach community.trust these are important ingredients.from the perspective of the US.Attorney's Office in helping to get our.city to a better place but there is much.much much work to be done work in our.courts work and our government work in.our schools work in our churches work in.our homes work in our streets each of us.has to stop waiting for someone else to.solve this problem and recognize that.this problem belongs to us all I want to.close with a point of pride the events.of Ferguson were about a year ago and in.the wake of those events and the many.other national crises that have happened.over the last year we have seen dozens.of rallies and protests across the city.of Chicago and unlike many other places.our protests have been almost entirely.peaceful and thoughtful and impactful.and there are a number of civic and.religious leaders in Chicago who have.played and continue to play an important.role in that process and at the same.time law enforcement including.especially the Chicago Police Department.has respected the protest process and.has repeatedly allowed our communities.to be heard while at the same time.ensuring the public safety that is.called democracy and I've come to.believe we're pretty damn good at it.here in Chicago and that is a reflection.of the goodness of this place the.strength and love our citizens hold for.the city and for each other that same.strength and love in my opinion is the.key to our long.success in the fight against violent.crime we as a city after muster and.leverage our best our best leadership.our best philanthropy our best.creativity our best resources our best.goodwill our best intentions and we have.to realize we have to recognize that.this fight is a law enforcement fight.and it is an economic fight and it is an.educational fight and it is.fundamentally a fight to overcome tragic.aspects of our national inheritance the.stakes are high the place we love hangs.in the balance but I believe we can.succeed and will succeed because of who.we are in Chicago every one of us has to.see the long horizon while every day.waking up with the fierce urgency of now.I want to again thank you guys for being.here on a Monday or forgive me an.opportunity to come talk to you about.this important issue and look forward to.taking any questions you may have.what here I thought I'd done a pretty.good job I forgot my mom Judy fardon.since she thanks for being here mom city.club member we don't let that go just so.everyone knows okay um bring him on up.we've got mark limp easier named.Luminati close close enough mamani right.over there big guy better pronounce it.all right how will your office address.the opening well this is a good question.I exactly what you talked about but this.is the City Club how will your office.address the opening of illinois's.marijuana dispensaries 25 words so.there's a conflict between federal law.and state law when it comes to the issue.of marijuana but the Justice Department.and our office in particular has long.been in the business of investigating.and prosecuting major drug narcotics.traffickers not users not peddlers major.narcotics drug traffickers we will.continue to do that and there's in fact.the DOJ wide policy that kind of sets.the guidelines for the kinds of cases.that we can and should prosecute so.fundamentally this is not really going.to impact what we bring in and how we.bring it in in the Northern District of.Illinois having said that there is a.conflict in the laws and over time I.suppose we'll all see how those how that.conflict gets resolved Oh Mike Bauer you.had the same question so we'll let that.pass Dave Lundy printed thank goodness.has the rollback of gun laws and the.inability to get new laws as basic as.background checks past created a.meaningful problem for your office and.other law enforcement I suspect my.friend Gary McCarthy would love to get.up and answer that question and I need.anything.he's taken five and Anita as well look I.don't have a voice in the legislative.process in fact I am precluded from.lobbying or participating in the.legislative process so I can't and don't.espouse views about gun laws what we do.is we use what we the tools that we have.from a federal perspective to make as.much of an impact as we can when it.comes to the issues of guns do I think.there are too many guns in the hands of.wrong people in the city of Chicago of.course I do and what we're committed to.doing in the US Attorney's Office is.continuing to work with our local and.state partners to make sure that we use.the federal tools and resources in a.manner that will be most impactful to.toward ending the kind of cycle that.you've seen in my presentation today Wow.hard to believe the moderator has a.question how many I've ever heard of.Frederick trasher okay I want to go down.my good grounds how many ever heard of a.book called the gangs of Chicago hey hi.Parker Kofi danina Weston 1929 Frederick.derecha wrote a book about thirteen.hundred and thirteen gangs in the city.of Chicago 1313 forced to read it as a.grad student almost no one got killed.today I don't know how many gangs we got.sub sub plots of gangs but we were.killing people 672 almost twice as many.then and almost no one got killed not.they didn't try but no one got killed.obviously guns are they the factor.comment on that rather impertinent.question if your wit mystery is the guns.the answer to why people are committing.are killing people instead of just.old-fashioned part in the expression.beating them up well I mean it's a great.question and I I don't know the answer I.mean here's the thing as I just said are.there too many guns and the answer wrong.people were two guns too accessible.absolutely they are the other thing that.I've talked about today is number one a.big part of our problem is a youth.violence problem not only the Vic.but the trigger pullers and all of us.know how impulsive behaviors can be at.those young ages and so if you have.somebody who's behaving impulsively and.maybe reacting out of anger to a taunt.or to a disrespect and a gun is readily.accessible and available is that you.know a bad paradigm in terms of violent.crime you bet it is and I think you know.the key for us is a city is to make sure.that I mean guns is one category in.which we can try to tackle the problem.but so so are those impulses and so are.you know making sure that our kids in.these different communities are seeing.opportunities and ways to connect and.develop that are different than what.they see through through the gang route.okay last question and then we'll try it.up ed Tracy this is for all you guys.back there led by John McCormack I could.see him back there thank you for a.forthcoming thank you for coming ed we.got to work on your on your printing.here thank you for coming to the city.called Chicago what can the media do to.redirect focus on the issues you address.today actually how about direct well I.don't know if this will be a surprise or.not but my head is off to the media in.chicago i think that the coverage you.know in the print media with the.sun-times in the chicago tribune of the.homicide and violent crime issues has.been pretty terrific since i took this.job almost two years ago there is a.constant drumbeat of attention to the to.the homicides and to the nature of the.different issues that we're facing I of.course would love to see more attention.to success stories from the law.enforcement perspective in the great.work that not only Chicago Police.Department Cook County State's.Attorney's Office but the FBI and the.DEA and the ATF and go down the list got.a lot of wonderful laudable law.enforcement folks out there putting.their lives online constantly to help.address these issues I would love to see.that heralded more than it is but I.think we have a very sophisticated media.in the Chicago market and I think that.they are focusing on the right issues.and I think again.love us need to just make sure from our.perspective whatever that may be that.are our oars in the water and that we're.trying to comport ourselves in the same.way how about it.

How to generate an electronic signature for the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts online

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As long as you have your device and an efficient internet connection, you will have no problem esigning documents online. These are the simple points you need to follow to sign the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts :

  1. Hit on the document you need to sign on your device and click 'Upload'.
  2. Tick 'My signature'.
  3. There are three ways to produce your signature: you can draw it, type it, or upload it. Take the one that you find most fitting.
  4. Once you have produced the signature, click 'Ok'.
  5. Finish by picking 'Done'.

Then you just need to finish the document signing and have it ready to be sent. The next step is up to you. You can forward the form to the receiver.CocoSign makes all the aspects of signing an electronic document easy and functional.

You get further features like 'Add fields,' 'Merge documents,' 'Invite to sign,' and a few others, all meant to make it user-friendly and comprehensive.

The best thing about CocoSign is that it functions on all the implements you deploying, so you can hang on it and can sign electronic documents despite of the device you are deploying.

How to create an electronic signature for the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts in Chrome

Chrome is probably the most liked browser lately, and it's no wonder. It has all the features, integrations and extensions you can call for. It's extremely useful to have all the tools you use available, due to the browser extensions.

Therefore, CocoSign has go alone with Chrome, so you can just go to the Web Store to get the extension. Then, you can sign your form directly in the browser. These are a few simple points to lead you through the signing process:

  1. Hit on the link to the document that needs to be signed, and tick 'Open in CocoSign'.
  2. Use your registered account to log in.
  3. Hit on the link to the document that needs to be signed, and tick 'Open in CocoSign'.
  4. Get to 'My signature' and produce your unique signature.
  5. Find the right position on the page, write down the signature, and tick 'Done'.

After following the guide, you can either foward the document or share it to as many recipients as you need.

You will Hit on that CocoSign has made efforts to make your Chrome signing experience as satisying and glad as possible, by adding a wide range of handy features, like merging PDF files, adding multiple signers, and so on.

How to create an electronic signature for the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts in Gmail?

Email is the important way to hand over documents lately, and going paperless has a lot of edges, speed being the main one. You can sign a document and have your partner receive it quickly.

Your email recipient is one click away. This simple process can be applied to any agreements that needs a signature: contracts, tax forms, and all kinds of agreements or declarations.

The great thing about CocoSign is that it helps you place your signature online the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts in your Gmail, without having any other implements involved. You can do that using the CocoSign Chrome extension. There are only five simple points you need to follow to sign your form right in your Gmail account:

  1. Find the CocoSign extension in the Chrome Web Store, and add on it to your browser.
  2. Log into your Gmail account.
  3. Get to the Inbox and find the email containing the contract you need to sign.
  4. On the sidebar, you will find the button 'Sign'; click it and produce your own e-signature.
  5. Once you tick 'Done,' the signature will be completed, and the signed document will be automatically saved in a draft email generated by the CocoSign system.

Easy was the primary concern behind the efforts made by CocoSign to develop a legal and valid system that can allow you to quit physical signature.

Once you try the system, you will quickly become one of the plenty of satisfied clients who are enjoying the edges of e-signing their documents right from their Gmail account.

How to create an e-signature for the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts straight from your smartphone?

Smartphones and tablets are so evolved lately, that you can deploying them for anything what you can do on your laptop and PC. That's why more and more people are operate business from these mobile devices, saving even more time.

It's also a huge benefit work at any where. As long as your internet connection is stable, you can conduct your business in whatever place.

When you need to sign a Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts , and you're working from home, the CocoSign web application is the answer. Signing and sending a legally binding document will take seconds. Here is what you need to do to sign a document on your cell phone:

  1. Use your browser to go to CocoSign and log in. If you don't already have an account, you need to register.
  2. Hit on the document that needs to be signed on the device and access to it.
  3. Open the document and go to the page to put down your signature.
  4. Tick on 'My Signature'.
  5. Personalize your unique signature, then add on it on the page.
  6. Once you have done, read the written part again, tick 'Done'.

All these points won't take long time duration, and once the document is signed, you decide the next step. You can either download it to the device or share it in an email or using a link.

A significant edge of CocoSign is that it's fitting with any mobile device, regardless of the operating system. It's the ideal alternative, and it flexibles workflow, it's legal.

How to create an e-signature for the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts on iOS?

Creating an electronic signature on a device with iOS system is not at all tough. You can sign the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts on your iPhone or iPad, using a PDF file. You will Hit on the application CocoSign has created especially for iOS users. Just go to use CocoSign.

These are the elements you need to sign the form right from your iPhone or iPad:

  1. Include the CocoSign app on your iOS device.
  2. Try your email to produce an account, or sign in with Google or Facebook.
  3. Hit on the PDF that needs to be signed on the phone or pull it from the cloud.
  4. Hit on the sector where you want to write down the signature; tick 'Insert initials' and 'Insert signature'.
  5. Insert your initials or signature, place them correctly, and save changes to the document.

After completing, the document is ready for the next step. You can download it to your iPhone and forward it. As long as you have a qualified internet connection, you can sign and send documents quickly.

How to create an electronic signature for the Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts on Android?

iOS has countless of users, there's no doubt of that, but most cell users have an Android operating system. To satisfy the needs, CocoSign has developed the system, especially for Android users.

You can obtain the app on Play Market, install it, and you should start signing documents. These are the points to sign a form on your Android device:

  1. If you already have a CocoSign account, sign in. If you don't have one yet, you can sign in using Google or Facebook.
  2. Tick on '+' to access to the document you want to sign, from cloud storage or using your camera.
  3. Hit on the sector where the signature must be placed and then use the popup window to insert your signature.
  4. Draw it on the page, confirm, and save the changes.
  5. The final step is to foward the signed document.

To send the signed form, just attach it to an email, and it will reach your others quickly. CocoSign is the best way to sign countless docs every day, all at a low cost. It's time to forget all about signing documents physically and keep it all electronic.

Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts FAQs

Here are the answers to some common inquiries regarding Ghas Northern District Of Illinois Ilnd Uscourts . Let us know if you have any other confusion.

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How can I fill out Google's intern host matching form to optimize my chances of receiving a match?

I was selected for a summer internship 2016. I tried to be very open while filling the preference form: I choose many products as my favorite products and I said I'm open about the team I want to join. I even was very open in the location and start date to get host matching interviews (I negotiated the start date in the interview until both me and my host were happy.) You could ask your recruiter to review your form (there are very cool and could help you a lot since they have a bigger experience). Do a search on the potential team. Before the interviews, try to find smart question that you are Continue Reading

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.

How do I file a complaint against my employer?

For a complaint against HR, you should start with the manager of your HR group. For complaints against your employer, it depends on what the complaint is. Here again, one would typically start with the HR group. If the issue isn't resolved or explained to your satisfaction, you might go to your state Labor Dept. Good Luck!

What is unfair treatment in the workplace?

Unfortunately ( in my opinion) anything these days! It can be dressed up as racist, anti LGB whatever, anti fatties, anti bloody anything- the world has gone mad with snoflakes and wokes. Just do your bloody job and stop whining.

How do I file a discrimination complaint?

1.Go on the web and look for your city or state civil rights commission. There will be a complaint or intake form on the website. 2.Fill it out, and email it back. Someone will call you in a couple of days. With disability, they have to provide you with reasonable accomodations.

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