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[ - ] Has anybody on here adopted? What was the process, tips, outcomes, $$$. 1 Reply [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:42 PM Flag
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We adopted a teenager from foster care. We spent maybe 10k. She's wonderful, is at Cal (which we didn't have to pay for because she was in foster care after 13, although we did offer to pay for private colleges). [ Reply | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:43 PM Flag
[ - ] psychic mom? 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:41 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs rev 0 Replies [ Reply | Watch | More ]
General Topics 06.18.18, 09:39 PM Flag
[ - ] Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails." Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary housing or detention facilities — children are being held in these buildings against their will at the behest of the federal government," wrote the Editorial Board. "It doesn't matter if they're located on military bases or in old retail buildings, these buildings have essentially become jails. And in this country, we don't believe in secret jails."v Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: Text CHRON to 77453 for news alerts Houston Astros owner Jim Crane, left, shakes hands with Jeff Luhnow after promoting him to president of baseball operations and general manager during a news conference at Minute Maid Park on Monday, June 18, 2018, in Houston. Mastermind of Astros' success gets a promotion If only Astros could hit at home like they do on the road Lance McCullers Jr. has his 'best stuff' What running detention centers for immigrant children pays By Fernando Ramirez Updated 1:15 pm, Wednesday, June 6, 2018 4 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the years. Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Photo: Senator Jeff Merkley Image 1 of 39 In a viral video, Senator Jeff Merkley attempted to tour an immigration detention center for children. Tax returns show that the company's CEO earned $770,860 in 2015. See the U.S.-Mexico border wall over the ... more Over the weekend, Brownsville police were called on a U.S. Senator from Oregon attempting to tour a Texas facility housing immigrant children. In a live-streamed video that has since gone viral, Senator Jeff Merkley tried to see conditions inside the detention center run by Southwest Key Programs, a nonprofit contracted by the government and funded by taxpayers. Now, a closer look at the tax returns of Southwest Key Programs reveals just how much money the company's top brass is making to house unaccompanied and separated minors. In 2015, Southwest Key Programs CEO Juan Sánchez made $770,860. The company's CFO, Melody Chung, made $530,587 and its vice president, Alexia Rodriguez, made $307,726. [11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe] SPONSORED CONTENT 11 Places in Oklahoma You Have to See to Believe By Oklahoma Tourism Now Playing: Immigration Protest Held at Trump Hotel Opponents of President Donald Trump's immigration policies held a march and demonstration in Washington that included a protest in front of the Trump International Hotel, not far from the White House. (June 1) Media: Associated Press Tax returns for 2014 reveal that Sánchez earned $682,476— almost half of which, $315,284, were listed as "bonus & incentive compensation." LEAKED: Photo reveals 'mass trial' of immigrants in Texas courtroom Between 2014 and 2015, Sánchez received a pay raise of $88,384. Tax returns show that within a five-year period, Sánchez received a pay bump of roughly half a million dollars: 2015 salary: $770,860 2014 salary: $682,476 2013 salary: $471,919 2012 salary: $338,770 2011 salary: $278,751 2010 salary: $268,977 As Newsweek first pointed out, the average salary for a nonprofit CEO was $123,362 in 2016. According to Southwest Key Programs, 98.9 percent of the company's profits come from grants and contract revenue. APPLES & ORANGES: Dan Patrick compares separating immigrant families to child protective services In talks with former employees at a Southwest Key facility, a 2015 report by the Arizona Daily Independent said minors are told by employees "that they would not be so fortunate without the kindness of the El Presidente," a nickname for Sánchez. The report said children "are shown a presentation that includes a tribute to El Presidente" with "images of El Presidente feeding masses of children" while "they are told that without his kindness they would not be here." Former employees "see a prison-like facility operated by an organization that views children as commodities and the employees as rent-a-cops, whose most important mission is keep their mouths shut while the organization does all it can to keep costs down and kids coming," the report said. On Wednesday, the Houston Chronicle Editorial Board argued that Congress and the public have a right to know what's inside these undocumented children facilities. "It doesn't matter what you call them — shelters, temporary ho