Author Topic: What’s The Illegal Immigration Problem All About, Anyways?  (Read 66 times)

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Op-Ed by Catherine J. Frompovich


First and foremost, I salute all legal immigrants who come to the United States to better their lives and to enrich our beloved country by sharing their rich cultures.  My grandparents came from Eastern European countries on steamships arriving at, and processing through, Ellis Island.  That was the then-legal process of the time where all arrivals were subject to health exams, as Ellis Island had large healthcare facilities for those who had arrived either with chronic illnesses or contracted an infectious illness on the stressful sea voyage to the USA.


Back then, in the early 20th century, things were very much different regarding the immigration situation.  Notably, there were no organized socialist groups promoting recent “color revolutions” by inciting and financing immigrants to enter countries illegally anywhere: Foreign countries or the USA.


The “original” and early color revolutions are described in Wikipedia.  However, the more recent color revolutions seem to have the hallmarks of being financed by members of the New World Order agenda, e.g., George Soros and his Open Society Foundations.


According to “CIA Backed Color Revolutions,”



Leaving aside the unconvincing statement by Popović ’s CANVAS that half their funds come from Dinovic’s selfless generosity from his fabulous success as telecom CEO in Serbia, that leaves the other roughly 50% of CANVAS funds unaccounted for, as Popović declines to reveal the sources beyond claiming they are all private and non-government. Of course the Washington NGO is legally private though its funds mainly come from USAID. Of course the Soros Open Society Foundations are private. Could these be some of the private patrons of his CANVAS? We don’t know as he refuses to disclose in any legally auditable way.


[….]


Popović’s CANVAS claims to have trained “pro-democracy activists” from more than 50 countries, including Ukraine, Georgia, Zimbabwe, Burma (actually the legal name since independence from the British is Myanmar but Washington insists on the colonial name), Ukraine, Georgia, Eritrea, Belarus, Azerbaijan, Tunisia, Egypt and Syria. Popović ’s CANVAS was involved as well in unsuccessful attempts to start Color Revolution regime change against Venezuela’s Hugo Chavez and the opposition in the failed 2009 Iran Green Revolution.


Every one of those countries happen to also be targets for Washington regime-change of governments who refuse to toe the Washington line on key foreign policy issues, or which contain vital raw materials such as oil, natural gas or strategic minerals.



The above positions the groundwork for understanding the current immigration problems occurring in most regions of the globe, especially in the European Union where rape cultures are overwhelming nationalists, and in the United States where all types of social issues result, e.g., from immigrant caravans traveling thousands of miles to the southern U.S. border they cross illegally with no vetting as to health status, drug dealing, or possible national security vetting, and/or threats to the actual illegal voting by illegal immigrants in several states:


California DMV admits that non-citizens are registered to votehttps://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2018/oct/8/non-citizens-illegally-registered-vote-california-/


Texas Secretary of State’s possible voter fraud statistics that Trump touted still being confirmedhttps://www.nydailynews.com/news/politics/ny-news-texas-voter-fraud-trump-20190129-story.html


[Jan. 29, 2019: as many as 95,000 voters!]


NBC2 Investigates: Voter Fraud – Part 2 [in Florida, Feb. 2012]https://www.nbc-2.com/story/16666098/nbc2-investigates-voter-fraud-part-2 


There are questions about voter fraud in Arizonahttps://arizonadailyindependent.com/2018/11/15/az-gop-to-conduct-audit-of-2018-general-election/


Illegal voting definitely is not within the rights of non-citizens in the USA; it’s breaking the law.


“Undocumented Immigrant” Is a Made-Up Term That Ignores the Law”https://www.heritage.org/immigration/commentary/undocumented-immigrant-made-term-ignores-the-law



“Undocumented immigrant” is a politically correct, made-up term used to obscure the fact that such aliens have violated U.S. immigration law.


The Supreme Court, which has decided numerous cases involving federal immigration law, also uses the correct, precise legal term of “illegal alien.” 


The Justice Department has a constitutional duty to enforce the immigration laws passed by Congress against illegal aliens.    [CJF emphasis]



Note:


“Alien”—rather than “immigrant”—is the correct legal term, since “alien” is defined in 8 U.S.C. §1101 (a)(3) as “any person not a citizen or national of the United States.” [1]


If all the above is considered “breaking the law,” then how come many Leftists, Liberals and NeoDemocrats are extremely comfortable about, and encourage, breaking the law?




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Issue: Trends & Strategies for Maximum Freedom
   
   
   





Isn’t the USA supposed to be a “country of laws”?


Good questions?


Now, here’s something to add to all the above in trying to present a cogent discussion about why the USA needs to enforce legal immigration.


An interesting article appeared in the Washington Examiner dated December 3, 2018, titled “Census confirms: 63 percent of ‘non-citizens’ on welfare, 4.6 million households”  wherein the economics of non-citizens, or “illegal aliens” as the Supreme Court legally identifies them, has definite impact upon U.S. fiscal matters.


Here are some examples, i.e., the Welfare Programs set up to help U.S. citizens that now are being tapped into in greater numbers by “non-citizens” or those legally-identified as “illegal aliens.”


According to 2014 census statistical analyses, this chart was produced.


Please take the time to study the numbers, which are given in percentages, rather than actual U.S. dollar values.  Key statistics to consider:


Non-Citizen Households dominate all categories – Any Welfare, Cash, Food and Medicaid – except Housing!


The Center for Immigration Studies wrote this in their report:



Concern over immigrant welfare use is justified, as households headed by non-citizens use means-tested welfare at high rates. Non-citizens in the data include illegal immigrants, long-term temporary visitors like guest workers, and permanent residents who have not naturalized. While barriers to welfare use exist for these groups, it has not prevented them from making extensive use of the welfare system, often receiving benefits on behalf of U.S.-born children,” added the Washington-based immigration think tank.


The numbers are huge. The report said that there are 4,684,784 million non-citizen households receiving welfare.  [1]  [CJF emphasis]





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Now, let’s consider the following chart from the same census statistical analyses, which delineates several states welfare outlays for “Non-Citizen Households”, i.e., California, New York, Texas and Florida.  In all four states the Non-Citizen Households are more than 50%; California with a whopping 72%!


Compare that to Native Households which range from 35% for California, Texas and Florida to 38% for New York.


All the above fiscal outlays to help non-citizens seems like the U.S. is the illegal aliens’ “piggy bank” as do those countries which tap out the U.S. for all types of aid, i.e., the “world’s police force,” military aid, and other perks U.S. taxpayers either don’t realize or know we are financing and to what end(s).


I believe in charity; it is one of the principles of righteous living.  However, the old adage says, “Charity begins at home.”  If we can’t supply more fiscal aid in terms of helping documented U.S. citizens and veterans, then we soon will be confronted with the fact we have run out of money for everyone’s needs.  That’s not a financially-safe-and-responsible place to be, especially since the U.S. is dealing in “fiat currency [3],” in my opinion.


What’s the take-away from this little dissertation regarding the need for proper immigration reform and border protections to prevent gangs, criminals and God-knows-who-else from entering the USA?


The recent 35-day government shut down.


How many people had no reserves and became stressed in trying to find food for their families or the ability to keep creditors off their backs until the next paycheck was in hand?  That should be a sort of “Rorschach” test regarding fiscal responsibility on the parts of all involved: Politicians, Congress, individual states, and most of all, revisiting issues of the dire need for immigration reforms for more reasons than I’ve listed here.