I ll be there for you friends cifra -
ICE Guidance on COVID-19
What has ICE done to protect detainees in ICE custody?
In March, ICE’s Enforcement and Removal Operations (ERO) convened a working group between medical professionals, disease control specialists, detention experts, and field operators to identify additional enhanced steps to minimize the spread of the virus. ICE has since evaluated its detained population based upon the CDC’s guidance for people who might be at higher risk for severe illness as a result of COVID-19 to determine whether continued detention was appropriate. Of this medical risk population, ICE has released over 900 individuals after evaluating their immigration history, criminal record, potential threat to public safety, flight risk, and national security concerns. This same methodology is currently being applied to other potentially vulnerable populations currently in custody and while making custody determinations for all new arrestees. Additionally, ERO has had reduced intake of new detainees being introduced into the ICE detention system coming from CBP, due to reduced numbers of apprehensions by CBP under immigration authorities. ICE’s detained population has steadily dropped by more than 7,000 individuals since March 1, 2020 as a result of the decrease in book-ins when compared to this time last year, combined with continued repatriations of illegal aliens.
Updated 05/04/2020 05:20pm
What is ICE doing to ensure detainees in custody are well-cared for during this crisis?
Currently, the CDC advises self-monitoring at home for people in the community who meet epidemiologic risk criteria, and who do not have fever or symptoms of respiratory illness. In detention settings, cohorting serves as an alternative to self-monitoring at home.
Comprehensive protocols are in place for the protection of staff and patients, including the appropriate use of personal protective equipment (PPE), in accordance with CDC guidance. ICE has maintained a pandemic workforce protection plan since February 2014, which was last updated in May 2017. This plan provides specific guidance for biological threats such as COVID-19. ICE instituted applicable parts of the plan in January 2020 upon the discovery of the potential threat of COVID-19. The ICE Occupational Safety and Health Office is in contact with relevant offices within the Department of Homeland Security, and in January 2020, the DHS Workforce Safety and Health Division provided DHS components additional guidance to address assumed risks and interim workplace controls. This includes the use of N95 masks, available respirators, and additional personal protective equipment.
ICE testing for COVID-19 complies with CDC guidance. IHSC updates and shares its COVID-19 guidance with field units on a real-time basis. Subjects selected for testing follow CDC’s definition of a person under investigation.
Updated 04/29/2020 7:30pm
How does ICE screen new detainees for COVID-19?
Effective June 4, 2020, ICE tests all new detainees who arrive at ICE-owned facilities for COVID-19 during the intake screening process. ICE houses all new arrivals separately (cohorted) from the general population for 14 days after their arrival, and monitors them for symptoms. IHSC isolates detainees with COVID-19 symptoms and observes them for a specified period, in accordance with CDC guidance. New arrivals who have negative test results and remain symptom free can join the general detained population after the 14-day intake period. Detainees who test positive for COVID-19 receive appropriate medical care to manage the disease.
Updated 08/12/2020 2:45pm
Is ICE testing detainees for COVID-19 at ICE detention centers, or sending detainees somewhere for testing?
Detainees are being tested for COVID-19 in line with CDC guidance. In some cases, medical staff at ICE detention facilities are collecting specimens from ICE detainees for processing at a commercial or public health lab. In other cases,including when a detainee requires a higher level of care, they are sent to a local hospital and may be tested at the discretion of the treating provider at the hospital.
Updated 03/24/2020 2:15pm
Can detainees attend medical appointments?
Asymptomatic detainees in isolation can attend all appointments. Symptomatic detainees in isolation must wear a tight-fitting surgical mask to attend essential medical appointments. ICE also notifies the medical provider about the detainee’s status ahead of the appointment to coordinate care and protect staff and other patients.
Updated 03/15/2020 2:38pm
How does ICE mitigate the spread of COVID-19 within its detention facilities?
Detainees who meet CDC criteria for epidemiologic risk of exposure to COVID-19 are housed separately from the general population. ICE places detainees with fever and/or respiratory symptoms in a single medical housing room, or in a medical airborne infection isolation room specifically designed to contain biological agents, such as COVID-19. This prevents the spread of the agent to other individuals and the general public. ICE transports individuals with moderate to severe symptoms, or those who require higher levels of care or monitoring, to appropriate hospitals with expertise in high-risk care. Detainees who do not have fever or symptoms, but meet CDC criteria for epidemiologic risk, are housed separately in a single cell, or as a group, depending on available space.
ICE reviews CDC guidance daily and continues to update protocols to remain consistent with CDC guidance.
Updated 03/15/2020 2:38pm
Will someone who presents symptoms or tests positive for COVID-19 be released from immigration custody?
ICE only has authority to detain individuals for immigration purposes. ICE cannot hold any detainee ordered released by a judge. If ICE must release an ill or isolated detainee, health staff immediately notify the local public health agencies to coordinate further monitoring, if required.
Updated 04/06/2020 1:27pm
Do ICE facilities have necessary sanitary products to help guard against the virus?
In addition to providing detainees with soap for the shower and hand soap for sink handwashing, ICE provides alcohol-based sanitizer in visitor entrances, exits, waiting areas and to staff and detainees in the secure setting whenever possible. ICE also provides soap and paper towels that are present in bathrooms and work areas within the facilities. Everyday cleaning supplies such as soap dispensers and paper towels are routinely checked and are available for use. Detainees are encouraged to communicate with local staff when additional hygiene supplies or products are needed.
Performance-Based National Detention Standards (PBNDS) 2008 and PBNDS 2011, require that facilities operating under these respective standards have written plans that address the management of communicable diseases, which should include isolation and management of detainees exposed to communicable diseases. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) remains the definitive source for information about how to protect individuals and reduce exposure to the virus, so ICE continues to encourage facilities to follow CDC guidelines as well as those of their state and local health departments.
Updated 04/02/2020 6:05pm
How are ICE detention facilities engaging in social distancing?
In March, ICE’s Enforcement and Removal Operations (ERO) convened a working group between medical professionals, disease control specialists, detention experts, and field operators to identify additional enhanced steps to minimize the spread of the virus. As a result of the working group, ERO decided to reduce the population of all detention facilities to 70 percent or less to increase social distancing. Detention facilities may also increase social distancing by having staggered meals and recreation times in order to limit the number of detainees gathered together. All community service projects are suspended until further notice.
Updated 04/06/2020 1:27pm
How will detainees communicate with family members and others?
ICE recognizes the substantial impact of curtailing personal visitation and limiting in-person legal visitation during the pandemic, and continues to facilitate communication with families and attorneys through extended access to telephones, video visitation and with extended hours where possible. ICE began providing 520 minutes of free domestic or international phone or video calls per month to detainees on April 22 at all facilities served by Talton Communications (serving approximately 57% of the ICE population), and has been negotiating with all other facilities to provide 500 minutes or more.
In addition to the toll-free Detention Reporting and Information Line (DRIL), which provides a direct channel for detainees and agency stakeholders to communicate with ICE for questions and concerns, all ICE detainees are able to make free calls to legal service providers on the ICE pro bono network to contact legal representatives, consular officials, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Office of Inspector General, the ICE Office of Professional Responsibility Joint Intake Center, as well as other authorized government agencies and nongovernment organizations.
Updated 05/27/2020 11:20am
Are detainees able to make outside phone calls?
All detainees are afforded telephone access and can make calls to the ICE-provided list of free legal service providers and consulates at no charge to the detainee or the receiving party. Additionally, detainees who cannot afford to call family members may request a call to immediate family or others in personal or family emergencies or on an as-needed basis to maintain community ties.
Updated 04/02/2020 6:05pm
She Thinks I Still Care
"She Thinks I Still Care" is a country song written by Dickey Lee and Steve Duffy. The song was recorded by multiple artists, including George Jones, Connie Francis, Anne Murray, Elvis Presley and Patty Loveless.
George Jones version
According to Bob Allen's book George Jones: The Life and Times www walmart credit card a Honky Tonk Legend, Jones first heard the song when Jack Clement played it for him at Gulf Coast Studio in Beaumont, which Clement owned with Bill Hall. The song had been written by Dickey Lee Lipscomb and Steve Duffy, two professional songwriters under contract to Clement's publishing company, so Clement was eager for Jones to record it. According to Allen, Jones had little interest, responding, "I don't like it too much. It's got too many damn 'just becauses' in it. I don't think nobody really wants to hear that shit, do you?" Undeterred, both Clement and Hall continued to pitch the song to Jones. Raymond Nalley, brother of Gulf Coast session musician Luther I ll be there for you friends cifra, later recalled:
- "They had this ole, wornout, rinky-dink tape recorder layin' around the studio.Everytime they'd try to lay that song on George, he'd just look at that damn tape recorder and ask 'em, 'How much you sell me that thing for?' One day, Bill Hall finally told him, 'Hell, George, if you'll record the song, I'll give ya the damn tape recorder!'"
In his essay for 1994 Sony retrospective The Essential George Jones: The Spirit of Country, Rich Kienzle also states that Jones was underwhelmed by the song after Clement had "decided not to play George the tape but to sing him the song, altering the melody as he sang it to give it a stronger country feel." Jones himself always insisted he had no doubts about the song. Recalling his first impression of the tune, he insisted i ll be there for you friends cifra the 1989 documentary Same Ole Me, "Boy, I just flipped! I said, 'Golly, lemme have this thing.'" In the 1994 video retrospective Golden Hits, he added, "It knocked me out. I couldn't wait to get into the studio." The song was released in April 1962, his first single release on United Artists after leaving Mercury, and it remained on the Billboard survey for twenty-three weeks, six of them at #1. In his autobiography I Lived to Tell It All, the singer wrote, "For years after I recorded it, the song was my most requested, and it became what people in my business call a 'career record,' the song that firmly establishes your identity with the public." The B-side, "Sometimes You Just Can't Win", reached No. 17 on the C&W chart. "She Thinks I Still Care" was one of seven records George would chart in 1962, and in the fall of 1963 he would travel to New York City and perform the song on Jimmy Dean's ABC network show.
- Connie Francis recorded the song as "He Thinks I Still Care" in a June 18, 1962, session at Columbia Recording Studio in Nashville, Tennessee, which was produced by Danny Davis and Jim Vienneau. The track had a September 1962 single release as the B-side to "I Was Such A Fool (To Fall In Love With You)" but garnered enough attention to reach No. i ll be there for you friends cifra on the Billboard Hot 100 (No. 51 on the Cash Box Pop 100).
- Little Willie John covered the song in 1962.
- Del Shannon recorded "She Thinks I Still Care" for his 1963 album Little Town Flirt.
- The Rip Chords recorded the song as the B-side of their 1963 mercedes kaestner varnado ethnicity Gone.
- Bill Haley & His Comets recorded a Spanish-language version of the song for the Mexican Orfeon Records label circa 1964.
- Cher recorded the song as "He Thinks I Still Care" in 1965 for her debut solo album All I Really Want To Do.
- Jerry Lee Lewis covered it on his 1966 album Memphis Beat.
- Merle Haggard cut the song for his 1969 LP A Portrait of Merle Haggard and recorded the song again for his 2006 album with Jones Kickin' Out the Footlights.Again.
- In the late 1970s, The Kendalls covered the song as the gender-neutral "You Think I Still Care".
- Michael Nesmith of The Monkees included a cover of the song on his 1972 album Tantamount to Treason Vol. 1 with the Second National Band.
- Glen Campbell recorded the song on his 1972 album Glen Travis Campbell
- Leon Russell covered the song on his 1973 album Hank Wilson's Back.
- John Fogerty recorded the song for his 1973 album The Blue Ridge Rangers
- Anne Murray remade "He Thinks I Still Care" for her 1973 Danny's Song album and in 1974 this track was issued as the B-side to Murray's cover version of the Lennon–McCartney-penned "You Won't See Me". While "You Won't See Me" was a No. 8 hit on the Billboard Hot 100 and No. 1 on the BillboardEasy Listening Singles chart, "He Thinks I Still Care" was shopped to country radio. In July, just as "You Won't See Me" peaked in popularity at Top 40 i ll be there for you friends cifra, "He Thinks I Still Care" became Murray's first No. 1 hit on the BillboardHot Country Singles chart.
- Elvis Presley recorded the song for his final studio album, Moody Blue and it was released as the B-side to his No. 1 country hit "Moody Blue" i ll be there for you friends cifra 1977.
- Kirsty MacColl recorded the song as "He Thinks I Still Care" on her 1981 album Desperate Character.
- James Taylor often covered the song in concert, including a recording of it on his 1993 Live album.
- Teddy Thompson included a version on his 2007 collection of classic country covers Upfront & Down Low.
- Patty Loveless covered the song as "He Thinks I Still Care" on her 2008 album Sleepless Nights.
- Australian singer Gina Jeffreys covered the song as "He Thinks I Still Care" on her album, Old Paint (2010).
- Watkins Family Hour covered i ll be there for you friends cifra song on their self-titled 2015 debut album.
- Glen Campbell's final album Adiós has a new version recorded which was released June 2017.
- Fat White Family's Saul Adamczewski and Childhood (band)'s Ben Romans-Hopcraft covered the song on their 2018 album Karaoke for One: Vol 1 under the band name Insecure Men.
- ^ abAllen, Bob (1996). George Jones: The Life and Best zombie movies on amazon prime of a Honky Tonk Legend. St Martin's Press. p. 139. ISBN .
- ^Jones, George; Carter, Tom (1996). I Lived to Tell it All. Villard. p. 67. ISBN .
- ^Whitburn, Joel (2004). The Billboard Book Of Top 40 Country Hits: 1944–2006, Second edition. Record Research. p. 180.
- ^"Praguefrank's Country Music Discographies: Connie Francis - part I". Countrydiscography.blogspot.com. May 13, 2009. Retrieved September 26, 2016.
- ^Whitburn, Joel (2004). The Billboard Book Of Top 40 Country Hits: 1944–2006, Second edition. Record Research. p. 242.
- ^"George Jones Chart History (Hot Country Songs)". Billboard.
- ^"Connie Francis Chart History (Hot Country Songs)". Billboard.
- ^"Anne Murray Chart History (Hot Country Songs)". Billboard.
You're the Inspiration
The video depicted the band performing intercut with scenes of embracing couples of varying ages ranging from young kids to a couple resembling Billy Idol and Madonna at the time. Lead singer Peter Cetera is seen wearing a T-shirt from the British goth band Bauhaus. During his performance, Cetera is sitting the whole time. Actor Matt Dillon was not in the music video.
Peter Cetera feat. Az Yet version
- "You're the Inspiration" – 4:07
- "Hard to Say I'm Sorry" – 3:13
The music video for "You're the Inspiration" (Peter Cetera featuring Az Yet) was directed by Steven R. Monroe and was filmed at Westward Beach (Malibu, California).
- ^Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Chicago – The Collection". AllMusic. Retrieved September 15, 2017.
- ^Whitburn, Joel (2002). Top Adult Contemporary: 1961-2001. Record Research. p. 55.
- ^"ASCAP Awards Ceremony". Billboard. 98 (24). June 14, 1986. p. 79. Retrieved March 6, 2019 – via Google Books.
- ^ abTaylor, Chuck (July 12, 1997). "For former Chicago crooner Cetera, making hits is a hard habit to break". Billboard. 109 (28). p. 85. Retrieved February 21, 2017.
- ^Bronson, Fred (October 25, 1997). "Chart Beat: Jackson Lassoes No. 1 With 'Rope'". Billboard. 109 (43). USA. p. 102. Retrieved February 21, 2017.
- ^Cetera, Peter. "unknown" (Interview). Interviewed by unknown. [unreliable source?]