Last week, the Department of Homeland Security announced major changes to the 287g program which helps local law enforcement identify illegal alien arrestees, and begins the deportation process. The program has been extremely popular with communities inundated with illegal aliens.
Unfortunately, we see far too many instances of illegal aliens repeatedly committing crimes such as drunk driving and child molestation, before they are taken of the streets.
Since 2006, more than 1,000 law-enforcement officers have been trained and certified by the federal program. Currently, 77 local police departments participate in 287(g). Both Virginia and North Carolina lead the country in the number of local departments participating.
The program allows police to investigate a suspect’s immigration status after an arrest had been made for any offense. Under the new guidelines, police will only be allowed to do so in cases where a serious crime has been committed.
John Morton, Assistant Secretary of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement said: “In a world of limited resources, our view is that we need to focus first and foremost on people committing crimes in our community who should not be here.”
Despite the newly watered-down regulations, Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio told reporters: “If I’m told not to enforce immigration law except if the alien is a violent criminal, my answer to that is we are still going to do the same thing, 287g or not. We have been very successful.”
Under Sheriff Arpaio, his department has either identified in jail or arrested more than 30,000 illegal aliens in and around Phoenix, AZ .
In fact, it is that success which many believe has prompted Attorney General Eric Holder to open an investigation of Sheriff Arpaio, focusing mainly on so-called ‘racial-profiling.’ Of course, Obama was elected in great measure due to strong support among Latinos, and Arpaio’s removal of over 30,000 mostly Mexican illegal aliens has angered the Latino community.
Secretary Napolitano Announces New Agreement for State and Local Immigration Enforcement Partnerships & Adds 11 New Agreements Release Date: July 10, 2009
For Immediate Release Office of the Press Secretary Contact: 202-282-8010 Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Secretary Janet Napolitano announced today that U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) has standardized the Memorandum of Agreement (MOA) used to enter into “287(g)” partnerships—improving public safety by removing criminal aliens who are a threat to local communities and providing uniform policies for partner state and local immigration enforcement efforts throughout the United States. Additionally, today ICE announced eleven new 287(g) agreements with law enforcement agencies from around the country. “This new agreement supports local efforts to protect public safety by giving law enforcement the tools to identify and remove dangerous criminal aliens,” said Secretary Napolitano. “It also promotes consistency across the board to ensure that all of our state and local law enforcement partners are using the same standards in implementing the 287(g) program.” The new MOA aligns 287(g) local operations with major ICE enforcement priorities—specifically, the identification and removal of criminal aliens. To address concerns that individuals may be arrested for minor offenses as a guise to initiate removal proceedings, the new agreement explains that participating local law enforcement agencies are required to pursue all criminal charges that originally caused the offender to be taken into custody. The new MOA also defines the objectives of the 287(g) program, outlines the immigration enforcement authorities granted by the agreement and provides guidelines for ICE’s supervision of local agency officer operations, information reporting and tracking, complaint procedures and implementation measures. “The 287(g) program is an essential component of DHS’ comprehensive immigration enforcement strategy,” said ICE Assistant Secretary John Morton. “The new agreement strengthens ICE’s oversight of the program and allows us to better utilize the resources and capabilities of our law enforcement partners across the nation.” DHS and ICE will begin working with their current 287(g) partner agencies to re-sign the standardized agreements —ultimately, only those agencies with newly signed agreements will be permitted to continue enforcing immigration law. A “sunset clause” will keep the MOA in effect for three years from the date of signing unless terminated by either party. To date, ICE has trained more than 1,000 officers operating under 66 local 287(g) agreements between DHS and law enforcement agencies nationwide. Since January 2006, these 287(g)-trained officers are credited with identifying more than 120,000 individuals, predominantly in jails, who are suspected of being in the country illegally. The Illegal Immigration Reform and Immigrant Responsibility Act (IIRAIRA) of 1996 added Section 287(g) to the Immigration and Nationality Act, which authorizes the DHS Secretary to enter into agreements with state and local law enforcement agencies to perform immigration officer functions. Pursuant to these MOAs, designated officers who receive appropriate training and function under the supervision of sworn ICE officers are permitted to perform immigration law enforcement duties.
The eleven new agreements are with the following jurisdictions: Gwinnett (GA) County Sheriff’s Department.; Monmouth (NJ) County Sheriff’s Office; Rhode Island Department of Corrections; Delaware Department of Corrections – Sussex Correctional Institution; Houston Police Department; City of Mesquite (NV) Police Department; Morristown (NJ) Police Department; City of Mesa (AZ) Police Department; Florence (AZ) Police Department; Guilford County (NC) Sheriff’s Office; Charleston County (SC) Sheriff’s Office.
By Mike Rose | Austin Daily Herald
Published Thursday, July 9, 2009
The county charged more people with aggravated forgery in June than any previous month in 2009, with a number of those charged being immigrant workers at Quality Pork Processors who used fraudulent documents to gain employment.
Fifteen people were charged with the felony offense in June, and as of July 3, two more charges had been filed this month. That brings the total in 2009 to 48 cases. There were only 42 cases in 2008.
Many of the cases seen recently are similar to those of Narciso Fernando-Alejo, 32, and Adelina Waldo-Cerna, 33.
Their 505 Ninth St. NW home was searched on July 2, and authorities found a number of fraudulent documents belonging to each person. Fernando-Alejo admitted to detectives that he had used a fraudulent Kentucky ID and Social Security card to gain employment at QPP.
Both face multiple counts of aggravated forgery and are scheduled for court appearances in the next few weeks.
In response to cases like Fernando-Alejo’s, QPP Human Resource Director Dale Wicks said in an e-mailed statement that the company has “cooperated with Law Enforcement.”
“Quality Pork Processors, Inc. uses the tools available to us, including the government’s E-Verify program, which has been used by QPP for many years to authenticate a person’s information regarding authorization to work in the United States,” according to the statement.
The cases have fallen within a broader discussion of immigration, legal and illegal, that has been prominent in Austin recently.
Dominguez, who builds residential interiors in Arizona and California, said that as word gets around about the program, job applicants without legal status avoid businesses such as his, Andrew Lauren Co., which use E-Verify.
“The system works,” Dominguez said. His San Diego-based company has been using E-Verify for several years in hiring office workers and laborers.
The voluntary federal program has seen a rapid growth in use this year, Department of Homeland Security records show. More than 1,000 employers are signing up each week on average, and employment checks are approaching 200,000 a week.
Use rises each year
“If the goal is not to hire illegal citizens, then you should have it,” Dominguez said.
Halfway through this year 5.5 million worker checks have been made by employers through the E-Verify online service. In 2008, 6.6 million checks were made, twice the number in 2007.
By SUSAN CARROLL HOUSTON CHRONICLE
June 1, 2009, 4:12AM
What do Continental Airlines, the Houston Ballet, the city of Dallas and Sen. John Cornyn all have in common?
They all use the federal government’s E-Verify program to check if their employees are authorized to work in the U.S. legally.
A Department of Homeland Security database of the more than 118,000 public, private and government employers enrolled in E-Verify as of May 1 shows companies big (Tyson Foods) and small (the Ballard Street Café in Wylie) are signed up for the program.
Enrollment has grown exponentially in recent years, with about 1,000 employers signing up each week for the free Web-based program, according to DHS statistics. More than 6,100 Texas employers have enrolled as of May 1, including at least 60 city, county and state agencies.
The city of Houston and Harris County aren’t among them. Lakewood Church and the Houston Rockets, however, use E-Verify.
“Why not do it?” asked Gerry Boren, the city manager of Gun Barrel City, population about 6,100, which sits on Cedar Creek Lake southeast of Dallas. The city started using the system in May, and so far has verified the work authorization of a police officer and two public works employees, he said.
A Utah employer who uses E-Verify spoke out in support of the program last week, saying that customers called him because he advertised that he participates in the program.
Larry Morrison of St. George, Utah — owner of Morrison Insulation LLC — told a city council forum that his company “gets ‘two jobs a week’ just by advertising that it uses E-Verify to check its employees’ work status,” and argued that “more businesses should use the system.” (The Spectrum, April 30, 2009).
The fact that small businesses see a public relations benefit through the use of E-Verify undermines the claims of big-business, special- interest groups that argue that the work eligibility verification system places a burden on businesses.
Read the full article
Raleigh, NC — State health officials say there are suspected cases of swine flu in North Carolina, but investigators declined to say how many cases or where they were located. Dr. Jeffrey Engel, the state health director, said Monday evening that officials are involuntarily isolating patients who may have the virus. But he said the handful of cases are sporadic and in different parts of the state.
Senator Chuck Grassley, along with Sen. Dick Durbin, introduced legislation to reform the H-1B and L visa programs. The U.S. issues 65,000 H-1B visas annually to high-skilled foreign workers in fields where there is a worker shortage. L-1 visas are issued to employees of foreign companies and allows them to work in the United States for three years. Both programs have come under fire for claims of fraud.
The legislation makes reforms to increase enforcement, modify wage requirements, and ensure protection for visa holders and American workers. The bill does not eliminate the program or change the numerical cap of visas available to petitioning employers.
“The H-1B program was never meant to replace qualified American workers. It was meant to complement them because of a shortage of workers in specialized fields. In tough economic times like we’re seeing, it’s even more important that we do everything possible to see that Americans are given every consideration when applying for jobs. If there aren’t qualified Americans, companies can use the legal immigration programs we have available, but we must return the H-1B and L visa programs back to their original intent,” Sen. Grassley said in a released statement.
The Durbin-Grassley bill would, among other things:
- Require all employers who want to hire an H-1B guest-worker to first make a good-faith attempt to recruit a qualified American worker. Employers would be prohibited from using H-1B visa holders to displace qualified American workers.
- Prohibit the blatantly discriminatory practice of “H-1B only” ads and prohibit employers from hiring additional H-1B and L-1 guest-workers if more than 50 percent of their employees are H-1B and L-1 visa holders.
- Permit the Department of Labor to initiate investigations without a complaint and without the Labor Secretary’s personal authorization;
- Authorize the Department of Labor to review H-1B applications for fraud;
- Allow the Department of Labor to conduct random audits of any company that uses the H-1B visa program;
- Require the Department of Labor to conduct annual audits of companies who employ large numbers of H-1B workers.
- Provide safeguards for visa holders so they know their rights under the law. This would include wage rates and access to benefits.
- Establish a process to investigate, audit and penalize L-1 visa abuses.
For more information, see Sen. Grassley’s press release .
From IllegalProtest Wiki
This is a list compiled by Dr Gayle Kesselman of law enforcement resources for reporting illegal aliens in your local area beyond just calling the main ICE tip line. Thanks to Dr Gayle Kesselman of New Jersey Citizens for Immigration Control for this compiled information.
Contact ICE – Faxes and Phone Calls Work!
Office of Investigations
While not providing e-mail addresses for these ICE offices, faxes and phone calls have proven to be far more effective in reaching public officials for the purpose of complaints in general or specific complaints about a certain employer, illegal alien, etc. If no action takes place after a week, we encourage you to follow-up the complaint with the same office redundantly and request officer’s superiors if necessary. While ICE has made illegal aliens who commit crimes a priority, they are receptive to complaints concerning any violation of immigration law and are responsible for most immigration law enforcement. With increased complaint volume and pressure on Washington, we hope to increase momentum until resolution is obtained.
The Special Agent-in-Charge (SAC) Offices are responsible for the administration and management of all Immigration and Customs Enforcement activities within the geographic boundaries of the Office. The SACs develop, coordinate and implement enforcement strategies to ensure conformance with national policies and procedures and to support national intelligence programs. In addition, SACs supervise all administrative responsibilities assigned to the Office and ensure a responsive Internal Controls Program is developed.
Each SAC office is responsible for subordinate field offices, which support the enforcement mission. These subordinate field offices, Resident Agent-in-Charge (RAC) and Resident Agent Offices (RAOs), are responsible for managing enforcement activities within the geographic boundaries of the Office. RACs are responsible for ensuring all enforcement activities are conducted pursuant to national policies and procedures and contribute to the development and implementation of national and SAC level enforcement strategy.
Office of Investigations SAC Offices
SAC Atlanta 1691 Phoenix Boulevard, Suite 250 Atlanta, GA 30349 Main (770) 994-4200 Fax (770) 994-2262
SAC Baltimore 40 South Gay Street, 3rd Floor Baltimore, MD 21202 Main (410) 962-2620 Fax (410) 962-3469
SAC Boston 10 Causeway Street, Room 722 Boston, MA 02222-1054 Main (617) 565-7400 Fax (617) 565-7422
SAC Buffalo 1780 Wehrle Drive, Suite D Williamsville, NY 14221 Main (716) 565-2039 Fax (716) 565-9509
SAC Chicago 1 North Tower Lane, Suite 1600 Oakbrook Terrace, IL 60181 Main (630) 574-4600 Fax (630) 574-2889
SAC Dallas 125 E. John Carpenter Freeway, Suite 800 Irving, TX 75062 Main (972) 444-7300 Fax (972) 444-7461
SAC Washington, DC 22685 Holiday Park Drive, Suite 10 Dulles, VA 20166 Main (703) 709-9700 Fax (703) 709-8082
SAC Denver 115 Inverness Drive East, Suite 300 Denver, CO 80112 Main (303) 784-6480 Fax (303) 784-6490
SAC Detroit 477 Michigan Avenue, Suite 1850 Detroit, MI 48226 Main (313) 226-3166 Fax (313) 226-6282
SAC El Paso 4191 N. Mesa El Paso, TX 79902 Main (915) 231-3200 Fax (915) 231-3227
SAC Honolulu 595 Ala Moana Boulevard Honolulu, HI 96850 Main 808-532-3746 Fax 808-532-4689
SAC Houston 4141 N. Sam Houston Parkway East #300 Houston, TX 77032 Main 281-985-0500 Fax 281-985-0505
SAC Los Angeles 501 West Ocean Boulevard, Suite 7200 Long Beach, CA 90802-4213 Main (562) 624-3800 Fax (562) 590-9604
SAC Miami 8075 N.W. 53rd Street Miami, FL 33166 Main (305) 597-6000 Fax (305) 597-6227
SAC New Orleans 1250 Poydras Street, Suite 2200 New Orleans, LA 70113 Main (504) 310-8800 Fax (504) 310-8900
SAC New York 601 W. 26th Street, 7th Floor New York, NY 10001 Main (646) 230-3200 Fax (646) 230-3255
SAC Newark 620 Frelinghuysen Avenue 2nd Floor Newark, NJ 07114 Main (973) 776-5500 Fax (973) 776-5650
SAC Philadelphia 220 Chestnut Street, Room 200 Philadelphia, PA 19106 Main (215) 597-4305 Fax (215) 597-4200
SAC Phoenix 400 North 5th Street 11th Floor Phoenix, AZ 85004 Main (602) 364-7830 Fax (602) 514-7790
SAC San Antonio 10127 Morocco, Suite 180 San Antonio, TX 78216 Main (210) 541-7200 Fax (210) 541-7285
SAC San Diego 185 West F Street, Suite 600 San Diego, CA 92101 Main (619) 744-4600 Fax (619) 557-7275
SAC San Francisco 1500 Broadway, 2nd Floor Oakland, CA 94612 Main (510) 267-3800 Fax (510) 267-3870
SAC San Juan La Puntilla # 1 Room 131 San Juan, PR 00901 Main (787) 729-6975 Fax (787) 729-6646
SAC Seattle 1000 Second Avenue, Suite 2300 Seattle, WA 98104 Main (206) 553-7531 Fax (206) 553-0826
SAC Minneapolis/St. Paul 2901 Metro Drive, Suite 100 Bloomington, MN 55425 Main (952) 853-2940 Fax (612) 313-9045
SAC Tampa 2203 North Lois Avenue Suite 600 Tampa, FL 33607 Main (813) 348-1881 Fax (813) 348-1871
SAC Tucson 7400 N. Oracle Road, Suite 242 Tucson, AZ 85704 Main (520) 229-5100 Fax (520) 229-5160
Contact the FBI – Faxes and Phone Calls Work!
The FBI now has the authority to detain immigration violators and unlike ICE, has an online form you can submit with your complaint. Please go to https://tips.fbi.gov/.
The FBI’s Field Offices are located in major cities throughout the United States and in San Juan, Puerto Rico. In addition, resident agencies are maintained in smaller cities and towns across the country. The locations were selected according to crime trends, the need for regional geographic centralization, and the need to efficiently manage resources.
Each Field Office is overseen by a Special Agent in Charge (SAC), except those located in Los Angeles, New York City, and Washington, D.C. Due to their large size, these offices each are managed by an Assistant Director in Charge (ADIC). The ADICs are assisted by SACs responsible for specific programs.
The FBI encourages the public to report any suspected violations of U.S. federal law. You can do so by calling your local FBI office, Legal Attache office, or by submitting a tip via the FBI Tips and Public Leads form.
Your Local FBI Office Field Divisions
FBI Albany 200 McCarty Avenue Albany, New York 12209 albany.fbi.gov (518) 465-7551
FBI Albuquerque 4200 Luecking Park Ave. NE Albuquerque, New Mexico 87107 albuquerque.fbi.gov (505) 889-1300
FBI Anchorage 101 East Sixth Avenue Anchorage, Alaska 99501-2524 anchorage.fbi.gov (907) 258-5322
FBI Atlanta Suite 400 2635 Century Parkway, Northeast Atlanta, Georgia 30345-3112 atlanta.fbi.gov (404) 679-9000
FBI Baltimore 7142 Ambassador Road Baltimore, Maryland 21244-2754 baltimore.fbi.gov (410) 265-8080
FBI Birmingham Room 1400 2121 8th. Avenue N. Birmingham, Alabama 35203-2396 birmingham.fbi.gov (205) 326-6166
FBI Boston Suite 600 One Center Plaza Boston, Massachusetts 02108 boston.fbi.gov (617) 742-5533
FBI Buffalo One FBI Plaza Buffalo, New York 14202-2698 buffalo.fbi.gov (716) 856-7800
FBI Charlotte Suite 900, Wachovia Building 400 South Tyron Street Charlotte, North Carolina 28285-0001 charlotte.fbi.gov (704) 377-9200
FBI Chicago Room 905 E.M. Dirksen Federal Office Building 219 South Dearborn Street Chicago, Illinois 60604-1702 chicago.fbi.gov (312) 431-1333
FBI Cincinnati Room 9000 550 Main Street Cincinnati, Ohio 45202-8501 cincinnati.fbi.gov (513) 421-4310
FBI Cleveland Federal Office Building 1501 Lakeside Avenue Cleveland, Ohio 44114 cleveland.fbi.gov (216) 522-1400
FBI Columbia 151 Westpark Blvd Columbia, South Carolina 29210-3857 columbia.fbi.gov (803) 551-4200
FBI Dallas One Justice Way Dallas, Texas 75220 dallas.fbi.gov (972) 559-5000
FBI Denver Federal Office Building, Room 1823 1961 Stout Street, 18th. Floor Denver, Colorado 80294-1823 denver.fbi.gov (303) 629-7171
FBI Detroit 26th. Floor, P. V. McNamara FOB 477 Michigan Avenue Detroit, Michigan 48226 detroit.fbi.gov (313) 965-2323
FBI El Paso 660 S. Mesa Hills Drive El Paso, Texas 79912-5533 elpaso.fbi.gov (915) 832-5000
FBI Honolulu Room 4-230, Kalanianaole FOB 300 Ala Moana Boulevard Honolulu, Hawaii 96850-0053 honolulu.fbi.gov (808) 566-4300
FBI Houston 2500 East TC Jester Houston, Texas 77008-1300 houston.fbi.gov (713) 693-5000
FBI Indianapolis Room 679, FOB 575 North Pennsylvania Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46204-1585 indianapolis.fbi.gov (317) 639-3301
FBI Jackson Room 1553, FOB 100 West Capitol Street Jackson, Mississippi 39269-1601 jackson.fbi.gov (601) 948-5000
FBI Jacksonville Suite 200 7820 Arlington Expressway Jacksonville, Florida 32211-7499 jacksonville.fbi.gov (904) 721-1211
FBI Kansas City 1300 Summit Kansas City, Missouri 64105-1362 kansascity.fbi.gov (816) 512-8200
FBI Knoxville Suite 600, John J. Duncan FOB 710 Locust Street Knoxville, Tennessee 37902-2537 knoxville.fbi.gov (865) 544-0751
FBI Las Vegas John Lawrence Bailey Building 700 East Charleston Boulevard Las Vegas, Nevada 89104-1545 lasvegas.fbi.gov (702) 385-1281
FBI Little Rock Suite 200 Two Financial Centre 10825 Financial Centre Parkway Little Rock, Arkansas 72211-3552 littlerock.fbi.gov (501) 221-9100
FBI Los Angeles Suite 1700, FOB 11000 Wilshire Boulevard Los Angeles, California 90024-3672 losangeles.fbi.gov (310) 477-6565
FBI Louisville Room 500 600 Martin Luther King Jr. Place Louisville, Kentucky 40202-2231 louisville.fbi.gov (502) 583-3941
FBI Memphis Suite 3000, Eagle Crest Bldg. 225 North Humphreys Blvd. Memphis, Tennessee 38120-2107 memphis.fbi.gov (901) 747-4300
FBI North Miami Beach 16320 Northwest Second Avenue North Miami Beach, Florida 33169-6508 miami.fbi.gov (305) 944-9101
FBI Milwaukee Suite 600 330 East Kilbourn Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53202-6627 milwaukee.fbi.gov (414) 276-4684
FBI Minneapolis Suite 1100 111 Washington Avenue, South Minneapolis, Minnesota 55401-2176 minneapolis.fbi.gov (612) 376-3200
FBI Mobile One St. Louis Centre 200 N. Royal Street Mobile, Alabama 36602 mobile.fbi.gov (334) 438-3674
FBI Newark 1 Gateway Center, 22nd. Floor Newark, New Jersey 07102-9889 newark.fbi.gov (973) 792-3000
FBI New Haven 600 State Street New Haven, Connecticut 06511-6505 newhaven.fbi.gov (203) 777-6311
FBI New Orleans 2901 Leon C. Simon Dr. New Orleans, Louisiana 70126 neworleans.fbi.gov (504) 816-3000
FBI New York 26 Federal Plaza, 23rd. Floor New York, New York 10278-0004 newyork.fbi.gov
FBI Norfolk 150 Corporate Boulevard Norfolk, Virginia 23502-4999 norfolk.fbi.gov (757) 455-0100
FBI Oklahoma City 3301 West Memorial Drive Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 73134 oklahomacity.fbi.gov (405) 290-7770
FBI Omaha 10755 Burt Street Omaha, Nebraska 68114-2000 omaha.fbi.gov (402) 493-8688
FBI Philadelphia 8th. Floor William J. Green Jr. FOB 600 Arch Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19106 philadelphia.fbi.gov (215) 418-4000
FBI Phoenix Suite 400 201 East Indianola Avenue Phoenix, Arizona 85012-2080 phoenix.fbi.gov (602) 279-5511
FBI Pittsburgh 3311 East Carson St. Pittsburgh, PA 15203 pittsburgh.fbi.gov (412) 432-4000
FBI Portland Suite 400, Crown Plaza Building 1500 Southwest 1st Avenue Portland, Oregon 97201-5828 portland.fbi.gov (503) 224-4181
FBI Richmond 1970 E. Parham Road Richmond, Virginia 23228 richmond.fbi.gov (804) 261-1044
FBI Sacramento 4500 Orange Grove Avenue Sacramento, California 95841-4205 sacramento.fbi.gov (916) 481-9110
FBI St. Louis 2222 Market Street St. Louis, Missouri 63103-2516 stlouis.fbi.gov (314) 231-4324
FBI Salt Lake City Suite 1200, 257 Towers Bldg. 257 East, 200 South Salt Lake City, Utah 84111-2048 saltlakecity.fbi.gov (801) 579-1400
FBI San Antonio Suite 200 U.S. Post Office Courthouse Bldg. 615 East Houston Street San Antonio, Texas 78205-9998 sanantonio.fbi.gov (210) 225-6741
FBI San Diego Federal Office Building 9797 Aero Drive San Diego, California 92123-1800 sandiego.fbi.gov (858) 565-1255
FBI San Francisco 450 Golden Gate Avenue, 13th. Floor San Francisco, California 94102-9523 sanfrancisco.fbi.gov (415) 553-7400
FBI San Juan Room 526, U.S. Federal Bldg. 150 Carlos Chardon Avenue Hato Rey San Juan, Puerto Rico 00918-1716 sanjuan.fbi.gov (787) 754-6000
FBI Seattle 1110 Third Avenue Seattle, Washington 98101-2904 seattle.fbi.gov (206) 622-0460
FBI Springfield Suite 400 400 West Monroe Street Springfield, Illinois 62704-1800 springfield.fbi.gov (217) 522-9675
FBI Tampa Room 610, FOB 500 Zack Street Tampa, Florida 33602-3917 tampa.fbi.gov (813) 273-4566
FBI Washington Washington Metropolitan Field Office 601 4th Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20535-0002 washingtondc.fbi.gov (202) 278-2000