Sunday, February 25, 2007

McCennedy bill to be introduced, even Brownback too restrictionist for it

Americans have too much earning power, think too critically, and expect too much rectitude from the leaders they elect. Replacing them with a more malleable, impoverished population that accepts a certain level of corruption as natural is a solution the executive and much of the legislative agree on:

Senators and lobbyists are putting the final touches on a comprehensive immigration-reform bill that includes an easier citizenship path for illegal aliens and weaker enforcement provisions than were in the highly criticized legislation that the Senate approved last year.
As at odds as last year's Hagel-Martinez CIRA bill was with the public, which so consistently and emphatically opposes increased immigration (irrespective of illegality), this furtive bill is blocking out virtually all of the GOP Senate, excepting the 'maverick' McCain. The list of key stakeholders consulted for the construction of this new bill, to be introduced by Ted Kennedy as early as next week, reads like a who's who list of open border extraordinaires:
The invitation listed six such "stakeholders," including the chamber and EWIC. The other groups attending the meeting, according to the e-mail, were the American Civil Liberties Union, the National Immigration Law Center, the National Council of La Raza and the Service Employees International Union.

In its original conception, the CIRA would've possibly allowed more than 200 million legal migrants into the US, most as 'temporary' workers (Orwellian speak for permanent peasants). This one may be even worse. Senator Sam Brownback, an indefatigable paladin battling for the Agro-business cause, was even held out of the discussions. Apparently this favorite of moral conservatives (of whom the Catholic Church is trying to woo by painting the Hispanic tidal wave as in need of magnanimity), with an immigration report card grade of D, doesn't have a sufficient enough hostility for national sovereignty to be made part of the formulations. When even Brownback is skeptical of a proposed amnesty grant, you know it's really disastrous. Oh, Arlen Specter was left out as well.

The Senate majority and the White House are colluding against the American public. But the House may be able to serve as a rendezvous point for the majority opposed to the US becoming conglomerate of feudal manors undergoing perpetual dumbening. Where the politicians are closest to the people, we can still strike back.

The mid-term elections were a sort of referendum against the war in Iraq. Republicans supporting immigration restriction fared relatively well, as members of Tom Tancredo's Immigration Reform Caucus suffered casualties at one-third the rate of non-caucus Congressional representatives. Victorious Democrats overwhelmingly spoke out against illegal immigration, strongly censuring the GOP-controlled Congress and Bush Administration for failing to curtail it. At least in the House, both parties are less receptive to the idea of unfettered Hispanic immigration than they were in October of '06. Now is the time to hold their feet to the fire.

Get out in front of Kennedy's bill. Let your House rep know that increased criminality, pollution, overcrowding, disease, infrastructure strain, wealth transfer, wage suppression, and cultural balkanization are not things you embrace. Rail against the deleterious effects continued underclass immigration are having on the US economic and intellectual competitiveness. You can find and contact your representative here.


JSBolton said...

It could be that the Republicans, minus the fearsomely brainwashed Mc Cain, were exclusionistically blackballed from the McCennedy inclusionism-horror, for a political reason.
This could be a reason much more sensible than one might initially suppose; that Republicans, no matter how traitorous, must not be allowed to paint themselves as patrons of illegal lineages recruited into the service of the war against the citizenry.
Democrats have carefully nursed their immigration issues for over a century; they may well be jealous that some upstart turncoats off the right wing, might try to grab crumbs, snuffling under that table of favor for foreigners.
A motivation like the above, is also why it could be that nothing like this immigration legislation will pass, since that would allow Bush to put his name on it in a way as well.
Bush amnesty, Bush guestworkers?
The democrats must take no chances that such epithets could come into use.

Anonymous said...

I'm a member of the KKK chapter down here in GA and I am glad a journalist has the courage to support out cause. We don't want any of these Mexicans in our communities. we live in America and want to keep it white. And it aint just the Mexicans the blacks are also on welfare, smoking crack. They are the ones that started gangs. We should send them back to Africa. Please continue to support a pure America

crush41 said...


Interesting analysis. I wonder, though, why the Democrats would allow McCain to slip into camp while holding others out. It may be a political move to instigate internecine fighing over immigration within the GOP ranks in the coming primaries, or McCain's weight may be thought needed to give the bill a chance.

As for how the amnesty, if won, will be spun, is already apparent. NPR ran a ridiculous story on holding centers in southwestern Texas, and how ICE is cracking down on Hispanic migrants like FDR did on the Japanese in California. Bush's role will be recorded as one of forced concession--his party bludgeoned for their anti-Hispanic views, Bush had no choice but to compromise to extend funding for the Iraq War, etc etc, but he prior to the political change, he had been as bad as Tom Tancredo, or something to that effect.


I'm not sure if you're authentic but that sentiment is unfortunately being fed by our immigration policies. Racial tension and racial diversity go hand-in-hand. I'm not sure what the KKK membership in Maine is like, but I'm guessing it's a fraction of that in Georgia.

I'd rather live in relative tranquility among those who embrace my cultural attitudes and way of life and let others do the same. Borders, or on the microcosmal level, fences, make good neighbors.

expat said...

A grim look at what happened to small SoCal towns when they imported Mexican political culture along with those hard-working Mexican immigrants: