White House Promoting It’s “Immigration Reform” Program

I just received an email from the White House Director of Domestic Policy Council, Cecilia Muñoz [coincidentally she is Hispanic in favor of giving lawbreakers a free ride] that pushes immigration reform presented by the Senate [unconstitutional because it must originate in the House] and explaining how giving amnesty to immigration law breakers will benefit the nation – as if we do not know the results because it happened in the 1980s. Here are excerpts of that email message. “Immigration Reform” is just another word for amnesty, and the bill presented by the Senate does not first provide solid protection of our borders from any further invasion or stop the executive office from continuing their program of not enforcing immigration laws. What needs reformation is the federal government from top to bottom …

Sometimes important facts like this get lost in the hubbub of the debate. So, to make sure folks understand just why immigration reform will make our economy stronger … how fixing our broken system will create jobs, boost wages, and foster innovation. … Not enough people are talking about the economic benefits of immigration reform

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Odessa Files: Reconquista – Aztlan Invasion

C. David Skinnerwrote in his abstract, Illegal Immigration Across the U.S. – Mexico Border written in 2006, unclassified document, USAWC Strategy Research Project, Dept of the Army …

Legal immigrants have been welcomed to the United States for centuries.  At the sametime a high rate of illegal immigration from Mexico has been tolerated for many years.  After the terrorist attacks of 11 September 2001 however, the number and countries of origin for illegal immigrants coming to America from Mexico has raised concern for our national security and the safety of our citizens.  The question being debated in Congress is how to gain better control of U.S. borders and stop the flow of illegal immigrants.  There are basically two sides of the debate:  those favoring closed borders and absolute control of all immigration as more important than the economy; and those favoring controlled access, but more open borders to allow foreign workers into the U.S. economy to provide for a perceived labor shortage.