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AquaMan2342 wrote:Where's h0rt? Clean up on isle 3 over here.
Read my post, it's pretty clear. Unless you are 100% Native American you are a descendant of immigrants. Again, this country was built on the backs of immigrants, this "American system" you claim immigrants are taking advantage of only exists because of immigrants like your forefathers.
bigh0rt wrote:AquaMan2342 wrote:Where's h0rt? Clean up on isle 3 over here.
I'm quite content to let the children turn their backs to the rest of us and whip 'em out at each other to see whose is bigger in GT. But when that nonsense spills into baseball forums, well, that's when I get my Swiffer out.In somewhat related news, my dad could beat up all of your dads.
Curtis Pride wrote:TheRock wrote:Curtis Pride wrote:Are you implying that they do, because I'd love to see your estimation as to what % of immigrants coming to this country collect welfare.
• Of immigrant households, 82 percent have at least one worker compared to 73 percent of native households.
• There is a worker present in 78 percent of immigrant households using at least one welfare program.
• The primary reason for the high rates of immigrant poverty, lack of health insurance, and welfare use is their low education levels, not their legal status or an unwillingness to work.
Arizona's Next Immigration Target: Children of Illegals
"Anchor babies" isn't a very endearing term, but in Arizona those are the words being used to tag children born in the U.S. to illegal immigrants.
Buoyed by recent public opinion polls suggesting they're on the right track with illegal immigration, Arizona Republicans will likely introduce legislation this fall that would deny birth certificates to children born in Arizona - and thus American citizens according to the U.S. Constitution - to parents who are not legal U.S. citizens.
58% of Americans polled by Rasmussen think illegal immigrants whose children are born here should not receive citizenship; support for that stance is 76% among Republicans.
The law largely is the brainchild of state Sen. Russell Pearce, a Republican whose suburban district, Mesa, is considered the conservative bastion of the Phoenix political scene. He is a leading architect of the Arizona law that sparked outrage throughout the country: Senate Bill 1070.
Pearce says he is aware of the constitutional issues involved with the bill and vows to introduce it nevertheless. "We will write it right."
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