Tuesday, February 28, 2006
ILLEGAL ALIENS COST CALIFORNIA BILLIONS PER YEAR
"They're just seeking a better life" Who wouldn't like for a bunch of dumb asses to support them? The "dumb asses" who support these criminals would like a better life, too and have their tax money go to America and Americans, not a bunch of illegals. And America's working poor would like to have their jobs back that these slime balls stole from them by undercutting the pay accepted. The illegals pile up in hordes in a single apartment or dwelling so it doesn't matter that they each work for a pittance; whereas Americans try to live normally as a family. Or the illegals blood suck the taxpayers and steal benefits like food stamps, subsidized housing, medical care, school lunches and supplies and even school clothes - so with the stupid gringos paying for all that, they can take their earnings to live high on the hog. Plus the drug money they earn.
Sunday, February 26, 2006
More on Blacks and Immigration
Blacks Oppose Hispanic Immigration
------------------------------------- More on Blacks and Immigration http://www.alternet.org/story/32410
The last in a three-part series examines the roots and reasoning of some African-American communities' anti-immigration views. -------------------------------------
Thursday, February 23, 2006
US Gives Mexico Millions for Security
----------------------------------------------------------- U.S. GIVES MEXICO MILLIONS FOR SECURITY By Jerry Seper THE WASHINGTON TIMES ----------------------------------------------------------- The U.S. government has sent more than $376 million to Mexico in the past decade for that country's military and police to help stop alien and drug smugglers, guard against terrorists and protect America's southern border, including $50 million due this year.
The money, quietly authorized through State and Defense department programs, has been used to train and equip the Mexican military and police, drawing disagreement on whether those institutions are part of the solution for U.S. border security, or are part of the problem.
Rep. Rick Renzi, Arizona Republican and a member of the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, said the program has had "great success" and helped put narcoterrorists and smugglers "on the defense."
"While Mexico does have too much corruption, there are elements within the Mexican government on the front lines of the war against terrorists and smugglers willing to fight and die to bring back honor and integrity," he said. "The United States and Mexico must stay engaged, so we both can be successful in this battle."
But T.J. Bonner, a veteran U.S. Border Patrol agent who heads the 10,000-member National Border Patrol Council, described the program as "appalling," saying it amounted to the U.S. government funding attacks on U.S. law-enforcement personnel along the border by rogue Mexican military troops.
"This funding program should cease immediately, and the Mexican government needs to be placed on notice that any further incursions by its military or police will not be tolerated," he said, referring to recent incidents on the border in which men in Mexican military uniforms confronted U.S. law-enforcement officers in this country.
"If they have this kind of money to give away, there are better ways to spend it," Mr. Bonner said. "Mexico cannot control its own military, and it makes no sense to give them better weapons and equipment they can use to attack and threaten our own law-enforcement officers," he said.
Mexico has denied that any of its military personnel have been involved in recent border incursions, blaming drug smugglers. The incidents are under investigation by both governments.
The money funds helicopters, four-wheel-drive vehicles, trucks, all-terrain cycles, communications and detection equipment, binoculars, computers and other equipment. It also has been used to train Mexican military and police in intelligence gathering and counterterrorism.
The 2006 budget request calls for the delivery of a telephone intercept system, which would give Mexico the ability to eavesdrop on suspected narcoterrorists and smugglers.
Mr. Renzi said that although it is "likely" some of the money forwarded to the Mexican government has been "misspent," oversight of those units receiving U.S. cash has been improved.
"To ensure that the money is being properly used, there have been more vettings and more polygraph tests, and Mexico has been cooperating in the vetting process," he said.
According to the State Department, the funds help the Mexican government respond to terrorist threats. The department said in a report to Congress justifying the expenditures that Mexican military cooperation "is critical" to homeland defense and counternarcotics programs.
Most of the 2006 funding request, about $28.1 million, comes from the State Department's Bureau for International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs for technical assistance, equipment and arms transfers, as well as programs to encourage the cultivation of legal crops and assistance for drug demand-reduction programs.
An additional $18.4 million is from the Defense Department's International Military Education and Training program, which provides counternarcotics assistance and training to foreign military personnel and police. The budget also includes $2.5 million for grants and loans to help purchase U.S.-produced weapons, defense equipment and military training; $1.1 million for additional training for the military and a limited number of civilians; and $450,000 to train military officers as part of the Regional Defense Counterterrorism Fellowship Program.
----------------------------------------------------------- This article was mailed from The Washington Times http://www.washingtontimes.com/national/20060212-112735-7715r.htm) For more great articles, visit us at http://www.washingtontimes.com
Copyright (c) 2006 News World Communications, Inc. All rights reserved.
Check Out This Page On OregonLive.com
worried citizen says: Sheriff sends Mexico bill for jail expenses of illegals/ criminals
SignOnSanDiego.com News Mexico -- Immigration loophole leads to spread of fake-ID mills
Wednesday, February 22, 2006
McCain: Bush Must Do More on Immigration
The following article has been forwarded to you by a reader of NewsMax.com.
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Comments: McCain pushes for Guest Worker Plan
WASHINGTON -- President Bush needs to do more to help push a temporary guest worker program through Congress, Republican Sen. John McCain, the author of a key immigration bill, said Tuesday.
McCain, acknowledging that Bush has stepped up a campaign on behalf of the program, said the president has credibility on the issue because he was governor of Texas, the state with the largest border with Mexico.
"Would I want him to do more? From my perspective, probably," McCain said in a conference call with reporters.
McCain held the conference call in advance of town hall meetings in Miami on Thursday and New York on Monday.
The administration has toyed with the idea of a temporary worker program since Bush took office in 2001. But it was pushed to a back burner by the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, which triggered an outcry for a crackdown on immigration.
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To read the rest of this article Click Here.
The only place for "guest workers" are in the megacorporation agriculture fields where they have traditionally worked, instead of moving into mainstream, taking citizens' jobs, and blood sucking the taxpayers by availing themselves of benefits designated for America's poor.
Monday, February 20, 2006
L.A. Workers Join Fierce Debate Over Immigration
------------------- L.A. Workers Join Fierce Debate Over Immigration --------------------
Jobs are a key issue in an area with a large Latino population and high black unemployment.
By Teresa Watanabe Times Staff Writer
February 20 2006
Drexell Johnson and his Young Black Contractors of South Central Inc. are hungry for work — and when polite requests for an opportunity are rebuffed, they're not afraid to raise a ruckus.
The complete article can be viewed at: http://www.latimes.com/news/local/la-me-guestworker20feb20,0,6572167.story
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