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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Port of entry new york

Instructions and Help about Port of entry new york

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If every state of the USA declared war against each other, which would win?
The things I’m taking into consideration are the following: -Access to military hardware stationed within a state-Access to oil and oil refineries-Access to ports on defensible waterways for supplies coming from abroad (I’m assuming the lack of foreign intervention is limited to military action, trade is still constant, as in previous US domestic wars)-Domestic agriculture and water supplies-Natural barriers After all of this, a matter of prime importance I take from Alexander Hamilton is the ability to borrow money.  Credit is of prime importance to a war effort.  Fiat currency would collapse overnight, and the ability to establish new capital and monetary markets to get lending moving again would be of major importance. I’ll start from my own home state of WA.  The first thing to do would be for WA to hit AK. They're the only state in position to do so, and they would need to get a hold of the oil resources to remain standing. WA is home to three supercarriers, while CA only has one now. So taking Alaska would be fairly straight forward, especially given the reliance of Alaska on shipping to survive and the high proportion of the population near the coasts. This would put WA in position to quickly seize HI and its naval resources--an onslaught that HI could not resist--and thus put WA in position to gain control of all naval assets in the Pacific, including the supercarrier George Washington based in Japan. Controlling Oregon would only be valuable insofar as it was necessary to take control of the Columbia River, but Idaho is a second consideration after the short-term goal of domination of naval fleets. Idaho expands arable land, and covers a border with a major population center on it. California's biggest first concern would be controlling its water supply, so the bulk of its immediate effort in the outset should be directed to the Colorado river, with strategic interest in taking nuclear and petrochemical resources in NV, UT, and CO, with Arizona subdued to protect the Colorado River access. The big power that I feel is underestimated is Virginia. It has massive naval resources, including the best shipyards and the Pentagon with all of its resources. Their navy would very quickly subdue the massive coastal exposure of MD, and WV would be an obvious and relatively easy way to secure coal--those would both go quickly. It would then turn its attention to control of the Delaware river, where it would easily put the squeeze on Philly. Taking PA would be a good access of manpower, agriculture, industrial capacity, and natural gas. All would be important. Expansion to the south includes the tough nuts of NC and SC (with Fort Bragg, Camp Lejune, and the Naval Weapons Station). Fighting inland means trying to trek across the Appalachian Mtns. But most significantly, no VA military would choose to fight southerners over shooting Yankees. So north it is. Meanwhile, NY, for all its strengths, is very, very vulnerable. NYC is a huge indefensible liability. Their interest would rapidly turn to two thinks: taking the low-hanging fruit of Vermont to secure the Hudson/Lake Champlain before Mass does, and getting the oil refineries of New Jersey. They may cross with MA a bit taking CT and RI to make sure Long Island is less exposed, but they'd win if Mass tried. MA may be better off taking the short-term gains of NH and ME (ME was once a part of MA, after all). But NY could not defend the shipping lanes to NJ very long. VA would move up the Delaware and perhaps the Susquehanna, and with PA secure, would put the squeeze on NJ by first striking the Capitol on the Delaware. NY would hit NJ from across the sound. NY would start sending children and seniors upstate out of NYC, and use its massive manpower for a land strike against VA by invading PA from the north. NY would also be able to use its massive gold deposits for collateral to get international financing. At about this point, VA would start sending its navy up the coast and begin a blockade of NY Harbor. NY would not last long. Further inland, Kentucky has two great resources (Ft Campbell and Ft Knox) but two huge liabilities (low population and landlocked). First they’d sucker-punch Tennessee to swell their ranks, then they’d go after Ohio to get access to shipping and lending from abroad. It would be brutal, but when Kentucky won, they’d be ready to start hammering at Indiana and Michigan immediately. Texas would consolidate by first hitting NOLA (as described by others). Succeeding there, they’d use their air force and conventional army forces in a grand march north to pick up all of those square states that always go red. With oil and oil refineries and both a solid harbor and international border, when the US currency collapsed under the scenario (a guarantee), few would be able to get financing from abroad. Texas would be an early favorite and have solid credit. So they’d push all the way up, seeking to secure both grain and the grand prize of the northern plains: the Bakken formation of oil in the MT/ND region. Bakken would also be Colorado’s goal. With NORAD, air force strength, and mountain seclusion, oil would be one of its biggest concerns. TX wouldn’t strike straight into the Rockies, because it would be a waste of resource. So as Colorado succeeds in taking WY and UT (also having petroleum plus cattle and copper and coal), they’d try to hit MT and ND before TX could. That’d be hard, because TX would be surging up the plains. WA would hit California in its Achilles Heel, with control of the sea making an inability for CA to draw credit or protect its shipping lanes. Though they’d take NV and AZ fairly easily, and though they have some oil and many refineries, if WA took AK and HI, WA would be in the cat bird seat to secure US military resources in Japan and S. Korea, much of which they’d bring home. By putting pressure on CA, their oil would run dry and their military would come to a grinding halt. Knowing that trying to wait out a siege would waste valuable time while Texas was growing stronger and stronger, their resolve would wane. For the sake of avoiding a fall to Texas, CA would instead fall to WA. NM would be the no-man’s-land that everyone wouldn’t bother to touch. All liability, not much advantage. Given that we’re assuming a conventional war, the nuke resources wouldn’t be worth all that much. Illinois would strike first at Wisconsin and then at Indiana. They’d be at a point of fighting the Kentucky forces in the middle of Indiana when Texas would take them by storm—first securing MN, then taking WI from IL, and then moving low draft boats to Lake Michigan to start shelling Chicago. It wouldn’t take long for them to fall. Not yet mentioned is Florida, which is also far stronger than is properly appreciated: air force, lots of navy, open supply lines, ability to drill in the Gulf. They’d be the only ones in a position to try to strangle TX at NOLA, but there’d be no point in the early rounds. First they’d bypass Georgia and hit the Carolinas for their military capacities, then hit the boggy Mississippi and Alabama (more difficult for Texas than its worth this early), and Georgia would be crushed easily by encirclement. So consolidating: WA takes basically everything west of the Rockies, Texas takes the full plains and Mississippi river, CO has the northern Rockies with WY and UT with skirmishes against TX in MT and ND, KY takes OH, TN, IN, and MI, FL takes MI, AL, GE, NC, and SC, and Virginia subdues NY to take everything else. Texas now loses its main advantage by having borders exposed to all major players except VA. They fight WA for CO, WY, and MT, with WA quickly taking UT from CO once they begin to press inland. Texas also fights KY for control of the Ohio River Valley, and they’ve been drained by their first major fight in subduing IL. KY and FL strike a détente (because FL has all the strength and knows VA will take care of KY for them), and while KY puts pressure on IL (now controlled by TX), FL strikes at MO to cut the Mississippi and disrupt the flow of control, all while finally launching its blockade of NOLA. Now VA is ready to press inland, and they start in OH. KY is overextended already, and VA’s northern block presses east, quickly consuming the remnants of KY. TX briefly makes headway in Indiana, but can’t consolidate—FL and WA are increasing the pressure. At about the time that TX makes a major victory and secures most of CO, they lose NOLA to FL, and MO falls shortly afterward. It’s a devastating blow. But it isn’t long before VA antagonizes FL and draws them into a full naval confrontation. TX rapidly regains what it had, and starts the long overland push through the Deep South. WA has good consolidation, but can’t make inroads past the Rockies. TX makes headway in WY and MT, while dog fighting occurs over NM between the rival air forces of CA (controlled by WA) and TX. As VA manages supremacy over FL (the battle to take Florida becomes among the bloodiest and most devastating of any in the war), the remainder of the South quickly falls under its control. It now has the full eastern seaboard. Final result: VA. Both WA and VA hammer TX, and once weakened, only VA has the clear route to subdue TX completely and regain the states. After that, the WA Pacific theater is doomed. The East has control of more money, more forces, more oil, more everything. It’s a long and bitter war of attrition, but the peaceniks on the West Coast don’t have the fight in them. VA wins. And so ironically we see that the battle was won when Jefferson sat Hamilton and Madison down to dinner to negotiate an agreement to help resolve the impasse in Hamilton’s move to have the Federal government assume all Revolutionary War debt held by the states, with Hamilton agreeing to bargain the nation’s capital for the sake of the funding scheme.  It was agreed that night that the capital should have a temporary home in Philadelphia for 10 years, then move to a permanent site on the Potomac.  Madison would free up some votes to pass the assumption initiative. The Virginians had the goal that the southern sensibilities of the region should dominate the Federal government and shape its character—a stark reversal of what the nation seemed to be developing into under Hamilton’s vigorous administration in which he essentially assumed the role of a Prime Minister under the generally aloof Washington.  And for the next half century and some change, the Federal Government did fall under the sway of the South.  The Bank that Hamilton had founded did not see its charter renewed, and the Jackson Democrats became the major drivers of the early 19th century.  But in time, the direction of influence reversed. Today, rather than VA imparting a Southern perspective on DC, DC asserts a Federal character and national sensibilities to the Old Dominion.  It is now the natural seat of power for the nation.
Why is it considered racist to be opposed to open immigration at the US southern border, but other ports of entry to the US, like New York, LA, or Atlanta are strictly controlled, keeping out members of other ethnicities?
For those who benefit from an influx of illegals, calling those who want secure borders “racists” is simply a political ploy, meant to sway ignoramuses against those who are logical and sensible enough to want secure borders. It is similar to those who are against Voter ID: simply a cynical political ploy for increasing their own political power via voter fraud.
What are the best secret/hidden spots in New York City to check out?
I'm not a New Yorker, but I visit this city enough to not be called a "tourist". I'm not sure if this place has been mentioned before, but there's a huge segment of the Berlin Wall in a small park on 53rd St between 5th and Madison Ave.The Cloisters is a museum on the West Side located way up near 190th St. It features a large part of John Rockefeller's medieval art collection and features around 1,900 different exhibits. It is not a "secret" per se, but definitely worth a visit, if only to see the scenery of the Hudson and surrounding area (George Washington Bridge etc). I felt like I was somewhere in Europe while I was there yesterday. It is not on the typical tourist's map, which makes it better since its away from all the hustle. Prosperity Dumpling, ChinatownWith 1,200 reviews on Yelp, this place is definitely not a secret, but I doubt non-New Yorkers would know of this place. It is a hole-in-the-wall located in the heart of Chinatown, and serves delicious pork and chives dumplings at an extremely inexpensive price of $1.00 for 5 of them. My personal favorite is the Chicken Sesame Pancake, which costs around $2.50 per pancake. They also sell dumplings in bulk, which I imagine is at a cheaper per-unit rate than the retail price of 12.5¢ per dumpling. Its a great place to go to when you don't feel like spending 10 bucks on a lunch in NYC. DUMBO in Brooklyn (Down Under the Manhattan Bridge Overpass, right near the Brooklyn Bridge) features one of the most beautiful views of Manhattan, and is a great place to walk around and explore for those who want to get away from the hustle and bustle of Manhattan The "real" Halal Guys cart (53rd and 6th) only comes after 8pm. The others are just knock-offs.Even though tickets are sold out months in advance, you can become a part of the Saturday Night Live studio audience if you're willing to go to 30 Rockefeller at 7am for standby tickets. If you reach there in time, you will most probably be able to become a part of the studio audience.The Jersey City Waterfront features some of the most spectviews of the Manhattan skylineBelvedere Castle in Central Park (mid-park at 79th st) has an observation deck which offers beautiful views of Central Park and Manhattan. Speaking of Central Park, Strawberry Fields is John Lennon's memorial spread over 2.5 acres I haven't done this yet, but "Shakespeare In The Park" in the Delacorte Theater in Central Park is quite an experience. It is a free presentation of some of Shakespeare's most famous plays. It runs in the months of June and July every year. Best part is that tickets are free and are distributed on a first-come-first-serve basis.Shakespeare in the Park's performance of Romeo and Juliet Ice cream, milkshake and milk flavored like the milk that remains after you eat Kelloggs cereal, only at Momofuku Milk Bar in East Village (and other locations!)milkbarstore.comSeven Hills Cafe at 849 Manhattan Ave, Brooklyn serves the best hookah in New York City. Priced at only $10 per hookah (with the $5 Yelp check-in coupon), it features every imaginable flavor, great service (albeit a little slow) and lip-smackingly amazing Turkish and Lebanese food. That's all I can think of for now. I'll add more "secrets" as and when they come to mind.
I'm traveling to New York next month, but an attorney told me that JFK is not the friendliest port of entry for startup entrepreneurs. Would it affect my future immigration process?
I don't think you care about how friendly they are, you just care about whether they let you in.Contrary to what most Americans would hope, immigration laws are open to a good deal of interpretation, POE personnel make mistakes, are not highly trained, are sadly, in my experience a little xenophobic and like welding power.Sometimes these opinions and poor training can mean  unpleasant experiences, long waits in secondary and massive stress, but at there worst it can lead to people erroneously being put in prison for the night and put back on flights the next day. It happened to my ex wife. I've entered POE's in about 10 cities as a L1 holder, the New Yorkers are the rudest and the fastest, I'd pick that any day. What I get frequently when I enter the country, and Americans should be aware of this, is a belittling smile, and a patronising comment, and then a stamp covering both pages of my passport, as a begrudging way to accept me into this nation. I have twice got the wrong exit dates marked in my passport, who knows if this is deliberate, but watch out. An Australian friend of mine has had similar issues and I know one person who suffered hell for 2 years because the POE entry person "mistakenly" entered him on the wrong type of visa. The first time you come with your docket of information, I'd pick NYC above all other places as they are least likely to dwell and probably most used to what to do. Relative to the people getting off planes from crazy Asian countries, former Soviet republics and weird European nations, you will hopefully seem like a pretty good candidate to live in the USA and pay your taxes.It's the small cities where I've had the biggest problems.Having said the above, so long as they case you've prepared has been put together properly, you should have a 99.5 % chance of getting in at New York and say a 99% chance in a small city, it's just, as only you know, that small chance of not being allowed in, is of incredible importance.
What are some must sees or dos when in New York City to fill out a two day itinerary?
Get yourself Metrocards. They work in the Subways and on the buses. Each ride is about $2.75. However, you can transfer from bus to subway, bus to bus, Subway to Subway, or Subway to bus for free.When I take people around for two days, I typically start with the Statue of Liberty. First boat goes out at 8:30 a m. Do not talk to sidewalk ticket agents. At best, they will sell you the $19 ticket for $25, with a commission. At worst, thousands last year paid for boat trips that did not go to the Statue of Liberty, after being told by street ticket agents that it would.From the statue, it's a short walk to either the financial district or World Trade Center Memorial. (We don't call it Ground Zero anymore.)After that, I walk over the Brooklyn Bridge to Brooklyn Heights, with its beautiful 150-year-old houses, including those that housed Arthur Miller, Norman Mailer, Truman Capote and WH Auden. Stop at the Brooklyn Heights Promenade with a 15 km or 10 Mile view of the city and the harbor.This takes us to lunch the first day.Contact me if you want to learn the rest of this two-day itinerary. I'm always looking for another day of work!
How big of a victory was it for Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez that Amazon pulled HQ2 out of NYC?
Victory. Big.I will say again what I’ve said many times - AOC is like the Democrats• version of Trump. This kind of thing endears her more to the base, and to the party as whole. That corporate, establishment Democrats are upset, and especially that Republicans are upset, does not matter.Have NONE of you listened to the base of the party over the last three years? They are tired of privileges and sweetheart deals given to the rich and powerful at the expense of the rest of us. That was a big part of Bernie Sanders’s appeal, and also Trump’s (his whole “I was one of the riggers of the system so I know how it’s rigged).Let’s look at the deal as objectively as I can using this article which is pretty good: Amazon’s HQ2 deal with New York, explainedWhat Amazon would have gotten:4 million square feet of property, partially owned by the city, so gifted to Amazon.The state would override local land use, environmental, and zoning restrictions.$897 million from the city’s Relocation and Employment Assistance Program (REAP)$386 million from the Industrial & Commercial Abatement Program (ICAP)$505 million in a capital grant and $1.2 billion in “Excelsior” credits if its job creation goals are metOpportunity zone designation, meaning more tax breaks separate from the city and state subsidies in the futureAbout 1.4 Billion was in direct subsidy.How many small businesses or normal people do you know that can just get regulations hand-waved for them, special designations granted and also get paid in the process?What New York City would have gotten:An efrom the state, that Amazon will generate $27.5 billion in state and city revenue over 25 years.There was no guarantee of that. It might be more or it might be less than half that. This was not even an efrom Amazon.Predicated on the assumption that after the company begins hiring in 2022. Amazon will create 25,000 jobs over the next decade (with up to 40,000 when all is said and done), with an average salary of $150,000. The state estimates the project will facilitate 1,300 construction jobs and 107,000 in total direct and indirect jobs.Again, no guarantee any of that would actually occur. No guarantee that the jobs would be filled locally. In fact, they almost certainly would not be.Amazon would pay in 650 million over 40 years into the city’s PILOT (payment in lieu of taxes) program fund for local infrastructure. The specifics would be worked out by “community engagement.”There is no way to guarantee that would actually happen.$5 million for workforce development and to host job training sessions and job fairs at the nearby Queensbridge Houses.Excuse my language, I don’t usually curse on Quora• but this pisses me the hell off. $5 million for workforce development is a fucking PITTANCE. An elementary school has a bigger budget than that. The operating budget of the nearest community college is $137 million. Per year. So how much “workforce development” do you think is going to happen for $5 million total?Oh, don’t forget that “no hiring guarantees were made in the memorandum” about the job training sessions at Queensbridge Houses.Amazon will also build a new school with as many as 600 seats on its campus.Oh! 600! Again, elementary schools are larger that that. Also no indication that it will train locals.Along with a “tech startup incubator.”WTF does that even mean? That could just be a coffee shop with wifi for all we know.So it looks like the deal is fairly one sided. There were $2 Billion dollars worth of hard cash and deferred regulatory requirements going right into Amazon’s pockets, with another $1 Billion on the way. In return? A bunch of vague promises that Amazon could decide not to keep.I’m no economics expert but I do remember learning the lesson about “Time Value of Money” - money now is always worth more than money later. New York was giving money and benefits now, Amazon promised to do• some stuff• much, much later. Who gets the better end of that deal, hm?How was the deal brokered? A behind closed doors sweetheart deal made by the governor with no local input. None.In October, Cuomo met with Amazon execs in both New York City and Seattle, he joked he was so intent on wooing Amazon, he’d name the Newtown Creek the Amazon River if the company came to New York, and he infamously quipped that he would change his own name to “Amazon Cuomo,” if the company set up shop in the Empire State).What could the existing residents look forward to? Gentrification, skyrocketing housing costs, traffic problems, loss of neighborhood identity, increased homelessness, and closure of locally owned businesses. If you doubt me, just read about Seattle’s experience and the omen for Long Island City:Photos show how Seattle’s favorite businesses vanished after Amazon showed up • and it could be an omen for the HQ2 cityHow Big Tech Swallowed SeattleI’m From Seattle. Here’s What Amazon Will Do To New York City.Amazon HQ2 and the ‘Gentrification of Jobs’Gentrification, Alienation, and Homelessness: What Really Happens When Amazon Moves to Town?….kind of looks like hosting the Olympics…It turns out that AOC is actually on the side of her constituents. Perish the thought! And Americans do oppose this kind of deal. They will be happy for Amazon to HQ in their city, but want them to pay their own bills[1] -A new INSIDER poll conducted on SurveyMonkey Audience may help explain why. The poll asked 1,117 respondents what the best use of $3 billion in tax credits would be: giving it to one large company to open a large corporate office, to several mid-size companies to open offices, to existing businesses in the area for growth, or to residents in the area to encourage spending.The style of deal that was negotiated between Amazon and New York • $3 billion in tax credits for a new large office • carried only about 4% of the vote in the INSIDER poll. It was the least popular of all responses, including "I don't know," which earned just over 12% of votes.By far, the most popular response supported giving tax credits to residents, which took the lion's share of the vote at more than 45%. Next was giving them to existing businesses, with over 20%. And giving the credits to mid-size companies received 18% of the vote. The poll had a margin of error of about 3 percentage points. Those results held steady regardless of whether the respondent said they lived in an urban, rural, or suburban area.The style of tax credit that was to be gifted to Amazon is only supported by 4% of the public. AOC is on the more popular side of this issue.Footnotes[1] Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez says that $3 billion in tax credits should be given to the public, not Amazon • and a new poll shows that nearly half of Americans agree
If 1000 enemy fighter jets flew out of Seattle, how many could make it to New York?
Hmm well the simple answer is none. Not because they would be shot down, on the contrary they would destroy New York almost instantly. 1000 jets, each with an infinite supply of fuel and ammo, would, as soon as they sprang into being, become super massive black holes each with a mass greater than the entire universe. Actually with infinite mass crammed inside them, they'd probably destroy the universe eventually as they would have the mass to cause the Big Crunch.More reasonably with energy weapons like lasers, some sort of exotic energy source that allows indefinite flight times and only a normal load out of missiles likely very few. 1000 fighters with no command and control would be at a severe strategic disadvantage. Coupled with the best Harrier variant having a max speed of 735 mph, it would likely be a slaughter.The USAF has over 2022 fighters in service, add Marine and USN planes currently stationed in the US and they would likely be facing at least 3 to 1 odds, all of which can reach at least 1.5x the max speed of the Harrier. Ground to air missiles and both ground and air based command and control would equate to a proverbial turkey shoot.
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