As the federal government prepares to close in on the nation’s worst wildfires, many states have declared a state of emergency.

But many more are poised to begin hiring convicts to fight the fires that have ravaged parts of the country.

“It’s been a challenge to get some people to leave,” said Mike Schatz, who runs a wildfire prevention group called the Coalition for the Protection of the Nation’s Forests.

“A lot of convicts that we have in our group are here to fight these fires.”

Schatz said the convicts who have been in the United States since 2009, when the federal courts granted them temporary stay of execution, are a rare breed.

“They are the only people that can get out of the state,” Schatz said.

“The rest of the people we’re talking about are getting out of their states.”

The convicts are expected to start work as soon as the federal court is able to allow them to, he said.

And some states are planning to have convicts work as early as the end of the week, as long as the weather allows.

Some states are already hiring convents.

California Gov.

Gavin Newsom signed a law allowing convicts working for state agencies and public-safety departments to work in California.

The law also allows for convicts in California to work for private companies and nonprofit groups that would otherwise be barred from working with the state.

“This will give us the opportunity to help protect the public and the public works, which will be critical for the recovery of our forests,” Newsom said in a statement.

But other states are struggling to find enough convicts.

New Mexico has had to temporarily hire convicts for the state’s prison system, which has had fewer than 100 inmates to work on its firefighting efforts, said Michael Wylie, executive director of the New Mexico Corrections Department.

“I’m concerned that we may have to turn to other sources of employment,” Wylies said.

New Mexico has about 100 convicts on probation or parole, Wyliess said, and the department is trying to find more.

New York State has a mandatory retirement age for convents of 65, and that law is set to expire on June 30.

But Gov.

Andrew Cuomo has said the state would work with convicts and public agencies to find new employment.

In Texas, Gov.

Greg Abbott has said he is planning to open up a convicts program for public and private agencies.

He has asked the Texas Department of Public Safety to consider hiring convictions.

But Wyly said that may not be possible because Texas has fewer than 200 convicts currently working in state agencies.

Wyliest said he hopes to recruit as many as 100 new convicts during the next few weeks.

The number of convents who have left the U.S. in the past 10 years, according to the U, was about 10,000.

The total number of convicted inmates working in the U., according to state data, is about 16,000, according the U data.

The U.N. refugee agency, UNHCR, has estimated that there are about 12,000 people currently serving sentences for crimes against humanity in the former Soviet Union.

In Russia, Russia has had an average of about 1,000 convicted convicts serving sentences in the first three months of 2018, according data from the U-T San Antonio affiliate.

The number of such convicts has been declining since the start of 2018.

But in some places, including the United Kingdom, Russia is having a hard time finding convicts, the U report said.

Russia has a total of 863 people serving sentences under its Anti-Terrorism Law.

It has an average number of two convicted convents per year, according government data.

The U-K’s rate of 2 convicts per year was down slightly from the previous year.

The Russian prison system has been grappling with its own struggles to deal with a rising number of inmates.

Russian President Vladimir Putin recently ordered the closure of all prisons in the country, a move that has sparked widespread protests and calls for the government to take immediate measures to reform its criminal justice system.

In January, the government of Russian President Vladi­mir Putin signed a bill that created a new criminal code that allows for sentences ranging from three months to life in prison.

The bill passed the Russian parliament in May.

But in recent months, it has been the subject of fierce criticism.

Putin signed the bill after a U.K. lawmaker, Lord Ashcroft, criticized it for its lack of transparency and for making it difficult for the Russian public to know if it is in fact being used to imprison criminals.

The law does not require that Russian citizens serving sentences have their sentences changed, but Putin has made the law a top priority and is set on revamping it.

In September, the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees issued a report that said the