Thousands of illegal alien Mexican children stormed the capital with posters asking Congress to stop deportations. They claimed to be protesting the separation of families but the US does not separate families for deportation unless the parents are in the prison system and the children are in foster care. Instead we get letters like “My uncle was deported”
The children are right to protest deportation, we should always deport the entire family. All of them are in the country illegally. But stupid americans who cannot read mis-interpret the 14th amendment. Actually it’s worse than even that, dumb hospitals simply hand every parent the forms for a birth certificate and dumb local registrars simply hand them out, they never even consulted the wording in the 14th amendment it just started happening blindly.
But now to stop it we need to examine the words..
All persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they reside.
But illegal cholo mexhicanos are not subject to the jurisdiction of the US as illegals, they are never technically under the laws of the US as a foreign citizen and should be deported.
It would take simply a letter of clarification from congress to fix this, not a new law or amendment. But they do not act. Why? By flooding the nation with blacks and hispanics they can take control away from the europanic peoples who founded this land and reduce us to a communist collapsing police state.
So the next time Rosiario cries because uncle Paco the child molester was deported remember there is a solution to keeping families together – DEPORT THEM ALL!
Check out the DRIVEL that they are teaching our young children in schools! – “Talking points: There are some people who think that not everybody should be allowed to stay here in the United States. These people make laws that say who can stay and who has to leave. Some people who were born in other countries don’t have the immigration papers they need to be able to stay here. Sometimes even though they have lived here for a long time and have families here, they have to leave. These laws exist, but for many families they are very unfair.”
YES I’m ONE OF THOSE PEOPLE. I don’t think the whole frigging third world of billion upon billions of overbred useless low IQ violent raping peoples should plow into and destroy my nation! This is UNFAIR? LIKE HELL IT IS! It’s unfair for the CITIZENS of THE USA that’s who it’s unfair to! Notice they don’t talk about MEHICO and how its UNFAIR to be THERE WITHOUT PAPERS AS WELL! Geee go figure!
The letter writing is done by Idea charter schools, who are paid by OUR TAX DOLLARS to brainwash our children into pro-mestiza politics. All across America children are being given new lesson plans “Los Grigos, they take helpless little kids away from their madres and padres… they separate the families. Please write letters saying how you feel if you are separated from your hijo” IDEA/WESLACO is one of the main culprits in this horror. Why oh why are our tax dollars being spent on a generation of white hating latino kids so badly brainwashed against this nation?
For the second year in a row, A Wish for the Holidays will allow thousands of children to write letters
and draw pictures expressing one shared wish: an end to deportations and detentions so that all of our families can stay together. Letters will come from around the country, and from children of all ages. Some will be written by children who have had a parent or other family member detained or deported. Some will come from children who live with the fear that this could happen to them. And still others will be written by children who are just learning about these issues for the first time. Our goal is to deliver 20,000 letters to members of Congress in early December, just in time for the holidays.
They write “Due to the patchwork of immigration policies, many immigrant families have mixed status, with some
members benefiting from green cards and citizenship while others have no choice but to remain undocumented.”
But this is a flat lie. The children get citizenship through a misapplication of the 14th amendment and the parents snuck into america in the dark of the night as criminals. Why not tell the kids the truth? Or is that not politically correct? Instead that’s a “patchwork of immigration policies” this stuff makes me want to puke.
But wait! There’s STILL MORE! IT gets even better! Read the so called “basis story” that children are taught to show the horrors of America:
“My name is Oscar. I am eight years old and my sister is 12. One day I was excited to go home
from school because my family was going to go camping. But when I got home, my mom and my
sister were crying, and my dad wasn’t there. I asked them what happened, and they said some
people came and told my dad he had to go back to Mexico. That is where he was born. My dad
had to go with them, and now we don’t know when we’ll see him again. Now we’re all really sad.
My mom has to work extra hard now that my dad is gone. I just want my dad back.”
But America doesn’t deport parents of American citizens. Not unless they commit a felony crime. So what happened here? Ahhhh now we get to the truth. You see most Mehican families are 15 year old girls from mehico and some slimey skeevy 40 year old man from mehico. They fuck and dont get officially married. So that the man can work as a laborer and so that the woman goes on welfare, gets free medical care, free money, free housing. So there is no official marriage. YOU ARE A BASTARD CHILD Oscar! That’s why papa is no longer around! NOT BECAUSE the US is bad! But nooo they don’t tell the kids the world of the government welfare scam that millions upon millions of mehicanos participate in year after year. Finally the truth of what is REALLY going on comes to light.
Please pick out a sappy letter and write your comments on them!
Forced by economic and political pressures to leave their countries of origin, immigrants come to the
U.S. to find work, provide for their families, find relative safety from violence, and contribute to their
communities. Despite the fact that immigrant families develop deep roots across the country, under
current immigration laws there is no roadmap to citizenship for the vast majority of migrants.
While efforts have failed to create a system that would allow many immigrants to obtain citizenship, the
federal government has intensified immigration enforcement programs, leading to a sharp increase in
detentions and deportations. And states like Arizona, Alabama and Georgia have passed their own
state-level laws that increase racial profiling and immigrant detentions. The impact of these policies on
children goes largely unnoticed.
Due to the patchwork of immigration policies, many immigrant families have mixed status, with some
members benefiting from green cards and citizenship while others have no choice but to remain
undocumented. There are an estimated 5 million children in the U.S. who have at least one
undocumented parent, and nearly three-quarters of these children are U.S. citizens.1
In the six months between January and June, 2011, the US deported more than 46,000 parents of
U.S.-citizen children. This number represents almost one in four of the people deported during this
period, a dramatic increase over previous rates of deportations of parents.2 In the previous ten years,
the parents of 100,000 children were deported.3 In many cases, these parents have been forced to
leave their children behind with friends or relatives, or have had their children forcibly removed and
placed in foster care.4 There are currently well over 5,000 children currently in foster care around the
country, who are unable to reunite with their families as a result of Immigration and Customs
Enforcement (ICE) detentions and deportations.5
The rising number of deportations only paints part of the picture. Immigration detentions put families
and children in legal limbo. While their cases are being reviewed, immigrants can be held in detention
centers for days, weeks or months. 363,000 people were detained during 2010, with an average of
36,000 immigrants in detention facilities on any given day.6 Immigrants are often sent to detention
A Wish for the Holidays 2012 * http://www.WeBelongTogether.org/wish 3
facilities far from their homes, making it difficult or impossible to maintain contact with their families, or
to comply with court requirements that would enable parents to maintain custody of their children.
The impact of family separation on children is profound. Overall, children experience severe
psychological trauma when separated from their primary caregivers. Children whose families have
been separated as a result of deportation and immigrant detentions often face financial hardship,
emotional and behavioral problems, deep declines in educational performance, and negative health
outcomes. In some cases, children are present when police or ICE officers detain their parents for
reasons as minor as traffic offenses. Witnessing these incidents creates lasting imprints. In addition,
children are often left to care for younger siblings when their parents are detained. Children across the
U.S. live in fear of their parents being deported.
It is not only the children of deported and detained parents who suffer as a result of these policies.
Decades of work by domestic violence prevention advocates are undermined by policies that deter
women from calling the police. Domestic violence survivors are reluctant to call the police for fear that
the police will deport them or their spouse, leading to sometimes fatal consequences. Immigrant
survivors of sexual assault often avoid hospitals and services fearing the involvement of the police.
Federal programs like 287(g) and Secure Communities—which enable collaboration between ICE and
local law enforcement—trump any public safety obligations by preventing immigrant victims from feeling
safe reporting crimes.
Broader communities are also negatively affected by immigration enforcement activities. When fear
takes hold in communities, immigrant families often pull their children out of school, resulting in
declining school enrollment, classroom instability, and a drop in enrollment-related school district
revenue. ICE spends approximately $2.55 billion each year on Detention and Removal Operations7, at
a time when communities face cutbacks in social services.
The tide is turning, however, and efforts like A Wish for the Holidays play a critical role. Around the
country, immigrant communities are reclaiming their dignity and speaking out for the right to stay and
continue contributing to their communities. These efforts are having an impact! President Obama’s
recent announcement of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, which will allow some undocumented
youth to live and work legally in this country, is a direct result of the courageous organizing of immigrant
youth around the country. The defeat of anti-immigrant laws in states like Mississippi is the result of
immigrant and non-immigrant communities working together to block the policies that would divide us.
A Wish for the Holidays is part of this powerful wave of efforts for justice and inclusion.