506 Legal Citizens Have Signed On To Restore America

Obama, Tech CEOs Discuss Amnesty, More Guest-Worker Visas

On Monday, President Barack Obama met with members of the Technology CEO Council to discuss comprehensive amnesty legislation, which high-tech executives want in order to secure massive increases in guest-worker visas.

According to the White House, Obama met with CEOs from companies like Dell, Xerox and IBM and “highlighted our continued progress towards fixing our broken immigration system — including a final rule announced last week that gives U.S. work authorization to spouses of certain high-skilled immigrant workers who are approved for a green card and waiting for one to become available.” Obama and the Tech CEO council “agreed that immigration reform remains an imperative for our nation and high tech sector, and that we should continue striving for comprehensive reform that will fix our broken immigration system once and for all.”

Published 02MAR15
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Native American Council Offers Amnesty to 240 Million Undocumented Whites

At a meeting on Friday in Taos, New Mexico, Native American leaders weighed a handful of proposals about the future of the United State’s large, illegal European population. After a long debate, NANC decided to extend a road to citizenship for those without criminal records or contagious diseases.

“We will give Europeans the option to apply for Native Citizenship,” explained Chief Sauti of the Nez Perce tribe. “To obtain legal status, each applicant must write a heartfelt apology for their ancestors’ crimes, pay an application fee of $5,000, and, if currently on any ancestral Native land, they must relinquish that land to NANC or pay the market price, which we decide.

Published DEC14
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Southern California Edison IT workers ‘beyond furious’ over H-1B replacements

SCE, Southern California’s largest utility, has confirmed the layoffs of 500 employees and the hiring of Infosys, based in Bangalore, and Tata Consultancy Services (TCS) in Mumbai. They are two of the largest users of H-1B visas. Information technology workers at Southern California Edison (SCE) are being laid off and replaced by workers from India. Some employees are training their H-1B visa holding replacements, and many have already lost their jobs.

The employees are upset and say they can’t understand how H-1B guest workers can be used to replace them. Computerworld interviewed, separately, four affected SCE IT employees. They agreed to talk on the condition that their names not be used. The H-1B program “was supposed to be for projects and jobs that American workers could not fill,” this worker said.

“But we’re doing our job. It’s not like they are bringing in these guys for new positions that nobody can fill.” The SCE outsourcing “is one more case, in a long line of them, of injustice where American workers are being replaced by H-1Bs,” said Ron Hira, a public policy professor at Howard University, and a researcher on offshore outsourcing. “The majority of the H-1B program is now being used to replace Americans and facilitate the offshoring of high wage jobs,” Hira said.

Published 04FEB15
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Census: By 2010, 40 million immigrants in USA

So much for the False Narrative that there is only 11 million hiding in the shadows. – Admin

The U.S. Census Bureau projects that net international migration to the United States will become the primary driver of the nation’s population growth between 2027 and 2038.

Over the past 25 years, the total immigrant population has increased and spread across the country. In 1990, the foreign-born population was 19.7 million or 7.9 percent of the U.S. total, with nearly 3 out of 4 immigrants (73 percent) living in either California, Florida, Illinois, New Jersey, New York, or Texas.

By 2010, approximately 40 million immigrants made up 13 percent of the overall population, and the proportion of immigrants residing in the six leading states dropped to 65 percent.

Published 18DEC14
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FACEBOOK can’t cite evidence to support claims of STEM worker shortages

Along with temporary deportation relief for millions, President Obama’s executive action will increase the number of U.S. college graduates from abroad who can temporarily be hired by U.S. corporations. That hasn’t satisfied tech companies and trade groups, which contend more green cards or guest worker visas are needed to keep tech industries growing because of a shortage of qualified American workers. But scholars say there’s a problem with that argument: The tech worker shortage doesn’t actually exist.

“There’s no evidence of any way, shape, or form that there’s a shortage in the conventional sense,” says Hal Salzman, a professor of planning and public policy at Rutgers University. “They may not be able to find them at the price they want. But I’m not sure that qualifies as a shortage, any more than my not being able to find a half-priced TV.”

Asked what evidence existed of a labor shortage, a spokesperson for Facebook e-mailed a one-sentence statement: “We look forward to hearing more specifics about the President’s plan and how it will impact the skills gap that threatens the competitiveness of the tech sector.”

Published 24NOV14
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Click here to watch the video of FWD.us spewing out false narratives.

Exclusive: White House meets with Big Business on immigration

Senior White House officials are in talks with business leaders that could expand the executive actions President Barack Obama takes on immigration. Representatives for high-tech, agriculture and construction interests have put forward a range of fixes, from recapturing unused green cards to tweaking existing work authorization programs. Representatives from Oracle, Cisco, Fwd.US, Microsoft, Accenture, Compete America and the U.S. Chamber of Commerce were among those present at a wide-ranging Aug. 1 session that went through a list of asks for the tech sector that would involve rulemaking.

In its analysis of the Senate’s amnesty bill, the Congressional Budget office determined that an increase in the number of such visas would lower the wages of American workers, and a recent Census report found that “74% of those with a bachelor’s degree in these subjects don’t work in STEM (science, technology, engineering, math) jobs.” Numerous scholars and studies have determined that America does not have a shortage of high-tech workers. And after the Census report, even mainstream media outlets like CBS News concluded that the notion of such a shortage “is largely a myth.”

Published 18AUG14
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False Narrative #2: Americans won’t do the work Illegals perform

In January of 2007, Forbes magazine published an article titled Immigration’s Impact.
Here is a summary of that article.
A study released in March by the Pew Hispanic Center, which is supported by the Philadelphia-based Pew Charitable Trusts, contains extensive information on the nature and extent of illegal immigration. In 2005, illegal migrants accounted for about 5% of the civilian labor force, or 7.2 million workers out of a labor force of 148 million. Approximately 19% of illegal workers were employed in construction jobs, 15% in production, installation and repair, and 4% in farming. The Pew report also shows that illegal immigrants comprise 24% of all workers in farming, 17% in cleaning, 14% in construction and 12% in food preparation. Within those categories, unauthorized migrants tend to be concentrated in specific jobs: They represent 36% of all insulation workers, 29% of all roofers and drywall installers, and 27% of all butchers and other food-processing workers.

Wharton management professor Peter Cappelli and Vernon M. Briggs Jr., professor in the School of Industrial and Labor Relations at Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y., are firm in their conviction that illegal workers exert downward pressure on wages and reduce job opportunities for low-skill U.S. citizens. Briggs believes that the negative impact of undocumented workers on American low-skill workers and on labor standards is so great that immigration authorities should clamp down on employers who hire illegals so that a clear message is sent to current and potential illegal workers: Illegal immigration will not be tolerated.

It is often said by supporters of illegal, low-skill immigrants that the U.S. economy needs such laborers because they do the kinds of work that Americans will not do. But Cappelli calls that assertion a “complete myth.” Immigrants have been hired to do such jobs in such large numbers not because Americans refuse them, but because Americans are not willing to perform such tasks where the wages are lower than they would otherwise be, where work rules may not exist and where the working conditions may be hazardous. Many employers seek illegal workers for the simple reason that it keeps costs down and means the companies do not have to invest in equipment and other capital improvements. Relative wage levels for low-skill and unskilled American workers, according to Cappelli, have plummeted over the past generation and show no signs of rising.

False Narrative #1: Only 11 million illegals in USA

The mass media and most politicians have been using the false narrative that the illegal alien population is only 11 million in the United States. They are deliberately misleading the American people into believing that the number. If known the truth, most Americans would realize our country have been invaded over the last 47 years. We believe that a more accurate number is 40 million already here in the country and growing by over 1 million every year we allow for it to continue. The following data supports our estimates. – Admin

In April 2013, an Actuarial Note for the Social Security Administration was used for the Effects of Unauthorized Immigration on the Actuarial Status of the Social Security Trust Fund. In it they state: The Census Bureau estimates that the number of people living in the U.S. who were foreign born and not U.S. citizens was 21.7 million in January 2009. This estimate is low because they are only counting illegals who are using false Social Security Numbers or the Individual Taxpayer Identification Number (ITIN), both of which are felonies. The ITIN is only meant to be used by legal immigrants who are in the United States on a work visa. The Internal Revenue Service know exactly how many illegals are using ITINs.

In January of 2007, Forbes magazine published an article titled Immigration’s Impact. Here is a summary of that article.
A study released in March by the Pew Hispanic Center, which is supported by the Philadelphia-based Pew Charitable Trusts, contains extensive information on the nature and extent of illegal immigration. The report, which uses data from the U.S. Census Bureau’s March 2005 Current Population Survey, estimates that the U.S. is home to between 11.5 million and 12 million illegal immigrants, up sharply from 8.4 million in 2000.

In November of 2006, The Center for Immigration Studies published a report titled Illegal Immigration. Here is a summary of the report:
In January of 2000 The Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS) estimates that there were 7 million illegal aliens living in the United States. The Census Bureau has also developed estimates of its own. Their estimate at the time of the 2000 Census suggests that the illegal immigration population was about 8 million. Estimates were that the illegal alien population grew by almost 500,000 a year during the 1990s. This estimate came from a draft report given to the House immigration subcommittee by the INS that estimated the illegal population was 3.5 million in 1990. For the illegal population to have reached 8 million by 2000, the net increase had to be 400,000 to 500,000 per year during the 1990s.

In a February 10, 2004 letter to a constituent, Senator John McCain (R-AZ) “Every year, millions of people enter this country legally, in a monitored and controlled manner,” McCain wrote. “However, an increasing number of people risk their lives to cross our borders illegally. According to U.S. Border Patrol apprehension statistics, it is estimated that almost four million people crossed our borders illegally in 2002.”


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