House Oversight Committee Chairman Jason Chaffetz (R-Utah) and House Judiciary Committee Chairman Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.) sent a letter to Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson citing an Immigration and Customs Enforcement document that validated their concerns that the Obama administration’s refugee resettlement program is “creating national security risks.”
What do you call people who use foreigners to win power? The hirers of mercenaries? In today’s political campaigns (a military term, interestingly), they’re called something else: statist public officials.
Large numbers of Haitian migrants are traveling to Central America, then journeying 2,500 miles north to the United States, where they cross the border illegaly and then claim asylum.
Recent news reports revealed that Stone Mountain, Georgia, and Boise, Idaho, have each received more Syrian refugees than New York City and Los Angeles combined.
The Texas Health and Human Services Commission sent a letter to Robert Carey, director of the federal Office of Refugee Resettlement, stating that unless the federal government “unconditionally” approves the state’s new plan controlling refugee placements within Texas, the state agency will “exit” the U.S. Refugee Resettlement Program.
On September 17, our nation saw violent attacks by natives of two countries where terrorism has a strong presence — the bombings in New York and New Jersey by Ahmad Khan Rahami, a native of Afghanistan, and a knife attack on nine shoppers in a St. Cloud, Minnesota, mall by Dahir Adan, a Somali immigrant.
A statement posted at the State Department website on September 20 noted: “President Barack Obama will host a Leaders’ Summit on the Global Refugee Crisis on the margins of [the 71st Regular Session of the UN General Assembly] on September 20, 2016.”
Ahmad Khan Rahami, a native of Afghanistan who is a suspect in the bombings in New York City and New Jersey over the weekend, was taken into custody following a shootout with police in Linden, New Jersey.
Get ready: Here comes the concentrated push for accepting a new flood of refugees/migrants, along with vastly expanded taxpayer funding for refugee/migrant programs both here and worldwide.
The official 10,000 Syrian refugee target number to enter the United States has been achieved, but it is only a fraction of the total refugee influx — and doesn’t include new designations crafted to sneak in many thousands more.