It’s the kind of story that can’t be told easily in the corporate media, which is focused on corporate profit, profits, and growth.
The Wall Street Journal, which has a reputation for covering stories about the corporate world, ran a story about how the hotel industry is “on the brink of collapse” and is being “destroyed” by a new law passed by Congress.
“The United States has been under attack by terrorists since 9/11, yet the hospitality industry has survived.
Yet many of the country’s top hotel chains are making billions from the war on terror.
And in the case of the Puerto Rico Hilton and other U.S. tourist hotels, the money is going straight to the terrorists,” the Journal reported.
The WSJ article went on to explain how some of these hotel chains, which have operated for decades in the U.K., Ireland, Australia, and the U, are now facing legal challenges over their practices, including how they profit from the sale of American citizens to foreign governments.
“This year, a U.N. tribunal has issued a landmark ruling against the hotel sector in a lawsuit against the United States government for forcing foreign governments to sell their citizens as slaves, and it is currently in the process of assessing similar cases in several other countries,” the WSJ wrote.
“With the passage of the bill, Congress is trying to reverse years of progress that the courts have made, and in the long run, it is going to cost taxpayers a lot more than they bargained for.”
The Wall St. Journal also wrote that the bill is a major step forward in terms of reforming the U.
“But there are other ways in which this legislation is an important one, because the bill allows the government to force foreign countries to pay for the upkeep of U.T.
Is properties, which would in turn force them to make profits from the UITs.
The Journal wrote: The U.H.I.C.H., which runs more than 30 properties in more than 20 countries, is one of the largest U. S. hotels.
Under the bill that passed in March, it would be able to ask foreign governments for up to $2 billion to repair and upgrade U. T.
The hotels’ foreign partners would then be able, under the law, to profit from their upkeep.
That would amount to a windfall for U.s. taxpayers, since foreign governments would now have to pay to keep their U. tis.
“We hope the Senate will take action today to ensure that the UIHCA and its partners do not continue to engage in this practice and that the proceeds from U.tis will be used to pay the full amount of the damages they are being forced to pay.” “
In the past, the UHICH has earned millions of dollars in fees from its foreign clients through the sale and exchange of UIT assets, such as properties,” Barrasso said in a statement.
“We hope the Senate will take action today to ensure that the UIHCA and its partners do not continue to engage in this practice and that the proceeds from U.tis will be used to pay the full amount of the damages they are being forced to pay.”
The Journal article is part of a continuing effort by the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee to examine how the Department of Homeland Security has been using the war in the Middle East as a vehicle for increasing its profits from taxpayer-funded contracts.
The committee, which also included Reps.
Elijah Cummings, D-Md., and Jackie Speier, D.C., also released a report on the use of the war to boost profits for the hospitality and tourism industries.
“It is a pattern of waste and abuse, and we hope that the Department will end it immediately,” Cummings said in the report.
“When the United Nations, the United Kingdom, and other governments are threatened, they are forced to take extraordinary measures to ensure the safety of their citizens.
When it comes to protecting Americans from terrorism, these actions are not limited to the use, sale, or exchange of foreign property.
They are also a threat to the health, safety, and welfare of Americans.
As a result, the Department should cease these practices immediately and require all U. government contractors to conduct background checks on potential employees before engaging in any work in the United Nation’s peacekeeping or humanitarian missions.”
As a candidate, President Donald Trump promised to cut the UHIH contract and has already done just that, ordering the department to end the use and exchange.
The Department of Labor’s Wage and Hour Division has already released a memo that explains the rationale for the use-and-exchange practices.
It says the UAHH is a “state-owned enterprise” that has been allowed to continue operating under the authority of the Uniform Commercial Code for the past 35 years, which requires that it be treated as a private enterprise.
“Under the Uniform Code for Uniformed Services, a state-owned corporation is a ‘public body,’ a governmental entity that is authorized to engage primarily in the