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Immigration and Naturalization Act

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Immigration has always been a contentious issue in the United States.  While it is the lifeblood that created our Nation there has always been rational concern that an excessive rate of immigration without a naturalization period would diminish the liberty of the nation.  A balanced approach through the Immigration and Naturalization Act sets the level of immigration and grants up to 675,000 permanent immigration visas each year into the United States across various visa categories.  Refugee status is one of those categories.

The President is required to consult with Congress and set an annual number of refugees to be admitted through the United States Refugee Admissions Program.  Refugees are admitted upon the inability to return to their home country because of a “well-founded fear of persecution.”  They generally apply from a “transition country,” that is outside their home country.  Politicians are seeking to import voters by enticing them with lucrative handouts and support.

When compared to the local income in many impoverished nations in Latin America, the incentives are small fortunes.  A refugee crisis manufactured by our own incentive programs ensures that a wave comes through the border.  Crime lords and rival gangs have capitalized on the wave of migration and have taken over the migration routes to extort, kidnap, rape, and murder for vast sums of “future income” from migrants.  Politicians have created a modern-day slave route.

The cost of a visa is much less than the sometimes $6,000 -$8,000 a “coyote” demands to smuggle the gullible into the United States.  Common sense solutions that require “refugees” to apply for asylum in countries neighboring their country of origin have been blocked by corrupt politicians that are importing voters faster than they lose them.  The human cost to everyone involved will continue to exponentially evolve until we lose the stability of communities across the nation.  There will be a mass migration out of this nation.  Unfortunately for us, our neighbors have more stringent immigration requirements than us.

By Mark Phillips and Lonny Ray Williams

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