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No distinction between native-born Americans and future migrants

White House Correspondent

The only Americans who can legitimately object to immigration are native Indian-Americans, President Barack Obama told his Chicago audience Nov. 24, as he made an impassioned ideological plea for endless immigration, cultural diversity and a big government to manage the resulting multicultural society.

“There have been periods where the folks who were already here suddenly say, ‘Well, I don’t want those folks,’ even though the only people who have the right to say that are some Native Americans,” Obama said, rhetorically dismissing the right of 300 million actual Americans to decide who can live in their homeland.

Americans should not favor other Americans over foreigners, Obama demanded. “Sometimes we get attached to our particular tribe, our particular race, our particular religion, and then we start treating other folks differently… that, sometimes, has been a bottleneck to how we think about immigration,” he said in the face of many polls showing rising opposition to his immigration agenda.

Obama denied any moral or practical distinction between native-born Americans and future migrants. “Whether we cross the Atlantic, or the Pacific, or the Rio Grande, we all shared one thing, and that’s the hope that America would be the place where we could believe as we choose… and that the law would be enforced equally for everybody, regardless of what you look like or what your last name was,” said the president.

“That’s the ideal that binds us all together. That’s what’s at stake when we have conversations about immigration,” he declared.

Obama did indicate his approval for some measures to exclude illegal immigrants, even as he works to amnesty 12 million illegals stage-by-stage. His current amnesty “doesn’t apply to anyone who has come to this country recently, or might come illegally in the future, because borders do mean something,” he said.

In Japan, however, where the government allows little immigration, “they don’t have problems with certain folks being discriminated against because mostly everybody is Japanese,” Obama admitted.

Currently, one million immigrants are accepted each year. That inflow brings in roughly one immigrant for every four Americans who turn 18 each year, even though wages and the number of native-born Americans with jobs have both flatlined since 2000 amid increasing competition from migrants, stalled productivity, accelerating technology and changing trade patterns.

Obama’s speech was a defense of his Nov. 21 unilateral effort to roll back enforcement of immigration law.

That action freezes the enforcement of immigration law against 12 million illegals now in the country and also against every new migrant who makes it over the border. The edict also awards work-permits to roughly four million illegal immigrants, and puts them on a fast-track to citizenship. It also sharply increases the annual inflow of 650,000 guest workers for blue-collar and white-collar jobs sought by Americans. Obama’s speech did not mention the unpopular work permits or the fast-track to citizenship.

Numerous polls show Americans want to reduce or stabilize immigration, and also oppose Obama’s immigration policies by a factor of two-to-one, three-to-one or even four-to-one. On Nov. 4, 66 percent of Oregon’s voters —- including many Democratic voters — struck down a law granting drivers’ license to illegals.

In his Nov. 25 speech, Obama downplayed the existence and interests of native-born Americans as he championed the arrival of many non-English speaking students in Chicago schools. “Chicago has always been a city of immigrants, and that’s still true,” he declared, while adding that “you go to the public schools around here and you got 50, 60, 70 different languages being spoken.”

In fact, Chicago and the United States is overwhelmingly populated by native-born Americans who work, live and learn best in stable neighborhoods and classrooms. Nationwide, five out of six people in the U.S are are native-born.

More immigration “means more jobs, more growth for everybody,” Obama claimed.

But more jobs doesn’t mean more wages for Americans. Since 2000, median wages have stalled and the number of native-born Americans with jobs has remained flat amid the annual arrival of roughly one million legal immigrants, 650,000 guest workers and millions of illegals.

The award of work permits to four million illegals will provide more revenues for government, Obama said. But he ignored the likely $2 trillion cost of providing U.S. welfare and social services to the migrants, who average a 10th grade education.

The migrants “will boost wages for American-born workers,” he said, without mentioning that his aides estimated the increase to be worth only $170 per year for each working American, 10 years after his planned amnesty. That estimate is based on many assumptions, including claims that migrant workers will not usually compete against Americans for better jobs, and that the migrants will earn more money because of government intervention.

His forecast of a $170 per year gain claim also ignores evidence that more immigrant workers can swamp the labor market and drive down wages for Americans. That labor-supply reality is accepted by his top economic adviser.

But Obama was far more passionate when making his ideological argument for mass immigration.

Deportations of illegals who have children in the United States “breaks up families… it is heartbreaking, it is not right,” he said. “We’re not a nation that kicks out strivers… we find ways to welcome people, fellow human beings, children of God, into he fold, and harness their talents.”

The Statue of Liberty doesn’t have its back to the world, he said, trying to portray the monument as a colossal invitation to migrants. In fact, the statue was designed as a “Light to the World” that would show foreigners how Americans use their constitution and liberty to govern themselves without kings or emperors.

The many immigrants who arrive have to be treated equally under the law, Obama said, segueing into his progressive agenda.

“Sometimes that’s hard to do, and it is worthwhile, it is worth doing,” he said.

Obama’s praise for mass immigration reflects his long-standing belief that migrants can join with Africans-Americans, under the guidance of the progressives who run the Democratic Party, to win political power and wealth from Americans.

“In my mind, at least, the fates of black and brown were to be perpetually intertwined, the cornerstone of a coalition that could help America live up to its promise,” he wrote in his 2006 book, “The Audacity of Hope.”

That hope, however, was frustrated by economic competition between Americans and migrants, he wrote.

“The number of immigrants added to the labor force every year is of a magnitude not seen in this country for over a century,” Obama noted. “If this huge influx of mostly low-skill workers provides some benefits to the economy as a whole…. [but] it also threatens to depress further the wages of blue-collar Americans and put strains on an already overburdened safety net.”

The Ferguson Lie Comes Undone


The Big Fat Ferguson Lie has come undone.

First they told us Michael Brown was a gentle giant. That wasn’t true. He was a thug, high on pot, fresh from a robbery a few minutes before a police officer killed him on the troubled streets of Ferguson, Missouri.

Then they told us this 18-year old, 6’4, 280-pounder was shot in the back, trying to get away. That’s not true either.

Then they told us the militarized police caused the days and nights of rioting. Not true. Or the curfew did. Not true. Or the lack of diversity on the police department was to blame. Not true either.

They said police had no reason to unleash a cloud of pepper spray and tear gas on the demonstrators. False as well, as dozens of rocks and bottles and bricks and molotov cocktails and burning storefronts and bullets testify.

This is a long list of things that were supposed to be true one day but were false the next. But by far, the biggest and the fattest lie to come out of Ferguson is the idea repeated from every news channel that somehow black people are victims of relentless violence at the hands of white people.

And that explains everything.

That is a Big, Fat falsehood.

And here is its corollary: The only reason reason black people are in prison in numbers three to four times greater than their percentage in the population is because of white racism that leads to over-policing in black neighborhoods.

That sentiment is easy enough to find on MSNBC and all the major black news sites. A few weeks ago, Congressman John Conyers of Detroit said the same thing during a committee meeting. “With enough time and officers in a certain location, it is only a matter of time before they find reasonable suspicion to stop, detain and arrest someone — or many people.”

This is a linchpin of Critical Race Theory: White racism is permanent. White racism is everywhere. And it explains everything. Only its not just a theory any more: Today it is reality in schools, churches, homes, black web sites, black journalism groups and the streets of Ferguson.

But while CNN’s Don Lemon and his journalistic cohorts try to figure out just how bad white and Asian people are for creating all this racism that led to the violence and looting and shooting, more black mob violence and black-on-white crime proceeded apace in Ferguson and around the country. Largely unnoticed. A smattering:

Starting in Ferguson: On Wednesday of riot week, a man of unidentified race was attacked and sent to the hospital by a mob of unidentified race. Then we learned the victim was white. And the perpetrators were black. Though that has done nothing to disturb the narrative of relentless victimization of black people passed around like popcorn in front of TV cameras.

Please do not confuse this story with the four black people in Ferguson who beat a Home Depot vendor with a hammer. That was last summer.

Chances are, you never heard about either.

In Detroit, a crowd of black people attacked police after they shot a man who tried to run over them. They were trying to arrest him on gun charges.

In Philadelphia, a group of black people attacked and knocked out a white man who intervened when the black people were saying rude things to a group of women.

In Chicago, a group of black people rampaged, beat, and destroyed their way through an upscale neighborhood. A reporter said the violence wasn’t much. Cops said it was. And oh yeah, it happens a lot there.

Also in Chicago, repeated large fights and shootings caused several black night clubs downtown to close. On Wednesday of riot week at Hearts Night Club, four men were shot. Lamented one club owner: “All the events were shut down yesterday. There was not one African-American event in the downtown area,” says Teddy Gilmore, club manager.

In Minneapolis, an NFL player was one of nine wounded when they were caught in the cross fire at a large fight at a black club.

Of course, black mob violence came to at least one mall in St. Louis, outside of Ferguson, forcing it to close early. Officials say it had nothing to do with the Ferguson disturbances.

They may be right: Black mob violence was a regular featured of life in St. Louis long before Michael Brown learned how to use Swisher Sweets to smoke marijuana.

And let’s not forget to give St. Louis its props as the epicenter of the Knockout Game. A judge says one black person alone is responsible for more than 300 cases of this racial violence.

Lots of locals in St. Louis thought it was strange that anyone would try to plant the flag of racial victimization anywhere near there. From the Del Mar loop to downtown, St. Louis is the site of frequent and intense black mob violence. A lot of it documented in White Girl Bleed a Lot: The return of racial violence to America and how the media ignore it.

Before Michael Brown started stealing cigars and shoving Asian shopkeepers, this was the most popular viral video in the Ferguson area that week:

“Video of a violent, unprovoked attack in St. Louis’ Delmar Loop is spreading on social media sites,” said KMOV TV news. “The video, which was taken Sunday near the Pageant, shows a group of people punching and kicking a man who was walking on Delmar Boulevard on his way to the Metro stop.”

A black St. Louis talk show host said black people create regular and large-scale violence in this upscale entertainment district because the merchants and club owners do not “reach out” and make black people feel welcome.

The victim in this video was black. So were the attackers. Whatever that means.

In Washington, D.C. a news crew was robbed when they were doing a story on a “racist” app that showed people how to avoid high crime areas in largely black neighborhoods. Like the one they were in.

In Kansas City, a large group of black people fought and destroyed property and defied police at Lake Jacomo. A local TV reporter was kind enough to remind us how unusual it was that large groups of black people would gather at this recreational spot.

They usually riot at the Country Club Plaza, she said.

In the Bedford-Stuyvestant neighborhood of Brooklyn, at least one black person played the Knockout Game with a pregnant woman, leaving her on the street unconscious.

In Manhattan, the grainy video shows a black man with his arms folded waiting as a 72-year old man walks toward him. He then turns and delivers a Knockout Game punch to the head of the old man.

In the Charlotte area, a black man shot two police officers and a ten-year-old girl. He lived.

Over at CNN, Don Lemon and others say they understand the black rage and anger that created the violence in Ferguson. But there was no discussion of any rage the black mob violence may produce in or out of Ferguson. However silent.

For all the prevarications, one piece of truth came out in Ferguson: “The African-American community — youth in the African-American community in particular — has something against law enforcement in many ways. They don’t like law enforcement, and they don’t think law enforcement likes them.”

That came early on from James Knowles, the Mayor of Ferguson. But no one paid attention or repeated it.


Top hacker has archive of unreleased emails from military, intelligence officials


Renowned hacker Guccifer, who accessed the private emails of numerous top military, political and intelligence leaders, told the New York Times that a city in Pennsylvania is the target of a nuke attack in 2015. Guccifer also revealed that he is sitting on an archive of hacked emails that have not been publicly released.

Illegals flooding attorneys’ offices with calls…

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Immigrants wait, hope, plan for Obama order

SANTA ANA, Calif. (AP) — Immigrants in the country illegally already are flooding attorneys’ offices with calls to see if they can qualify under President Barack Obama’s yet-to-be-announced plan to shield as many as 5 million immigrants from deportation.

Obama facing opposition to immigration plan being outlined Thursday night Associated Press
President Obama To Announce Immigration Steps Thursday CBS Dallas Fort Worth (RSS)
Republicans consider government shutdown to thwart Obama on immigration MarketWatch
Here Are The Limits Of Obama’s Immigration Action Huffington Post
Immigrants face major hurdles in signing up to new Obama plan Reuters
Obama said he’ll reveal the long-awaited order on Thursday. Alex Galvez, an immigration lawyer in Los Angeles, said he’s going to need to add phone lines to keep up with the demand. Orange County, California-based immigration lawyer Annaluisa Padilla said she’s getting twice as many calls as usual since buzz intensified over the plan, which would also grant the immigrants work permits.

“It’s like the golden ticket,” she said. “Everybody who is calling my office is asking how can I get a work permit under Obama’s program? I am like, there is no Obama program yet.”

Obama is expected to take executive action to protect many of the estimated 11 million people in the country illegally from deportation after Congress failed to pass an immigration overhaul. Republicans are vehemently opposed to the president’s likely actions, with some conservative members threatening to pursue a government shutdown if he follows through on his promises to act on immigration before the end of the year.

While Obama has yet to reveal the details of his administrative order, immigrant advocates are gearing up to help millions determine if they are eligible to apply and steer them clear of fraudulent consultants and so-called notarios, who have been known to take immigrants’ money and promise to deliver even when they don’t qualify for benefits.

Immigrant advocacy groups in Southern California are planning workshops to inform community members about the order, including a 12,000-person forum at the Los Angeles Convention Center in mid-December, said Jorge-Mario Cabrera, a spokesman for the Coalition for Humane Immigrant Rights of Los Angeles.

The New Mexico Immigrant Law Center is planning a to start a text messaging system targeting immigrants across the state, especially those in rural areas where legal services might not be easily accessible. Immigrant advocates in Florida are planning the same, and will also start a hotline in English and Spanish to keep community members informed.

In New York, immigration lawyers and nonprofits are preparing to hold clinics to help screen immigrants for the program.

Mayra Gallegos, a 33-year-old mother of two and trained nurse, is pinning her hopes on Obama’s plan. She came from Mexico a decade ago to join her husband, who has since gotten a green card. Her younger son was born here, and is an American. But she and her elder son have not been able to get their papers.

“What Obama is going to do, if he does it, would really help me and my son,” said Gallegos, who hopes to find a job as a nurse should she receive a work permit. “We’re always watching to see if there’s any news.”

But some advocates warned immigrants not to get their hopes up yet — especially with lawmakers threatening to thwart Obama’s plan.

“What I am telling my families to do is be prepared for war. We’re going to see a legislative arm do whatever they can to stop the president,” said Jessica Dominguez, an immigration attorney in Southern California. “I am not going to let my community be saddened again by words. We need action.”