By Bob L.
Here go again, like I have said in the past, round-up all Illegals send them back to their own Countries, then show them where the front door is, screen them, then help the ones who come here get their citizen ship, then if they don’t want to become a U.S. Citizen, SEND THEM PACKING and make it a felony if they come back, and prosecute any Business, Union, Church, or private citizen, who hires, hide, or protect them with loss of business and license, and a ONE Million Dollar Fine, let’s be nice $500,000.00 the first offense, then the MILL
Why is Mexico not working to take care of their People, OH I FOR GOT the U.S. is doing the same thing here in America, TO HELL WITH THE PEOPLE, unless they can help save their asses so they won’t lose their plush JOBS, really look and see who really puts them in their PLUSH JOBS, the lobbyists and the RICH, not the voting Public.
Let’s look at the kids that were born here to Illegals, why have they not become a U.S. Citizen by now, just look how long they have been here if their kids are U.S. Citizens and U.S. in schools, SO WHY ARE THEIR PARENTS STILL ILLEGAL AND NOT U.S. CITIZENS, they had all the chances, so that is not our fault that they are sent back.
By Liz Goodwin
Thu Oct 28
An immigrant-rights group has released a report (PDF) predicting that 25 states may try next year to pass anti-illegal-immigration laws similar to Arizona’s controversial legislation.
The number of states considering legislation modeled after SB1070, the bill that Arizona GOP Gov. Jan Brewer signed into law this spring, is apparently growing: Earlier, pro-enforcement groups said 22 states were considering the bill, the Washington Independent’s Elise Foley notes.
The new efforts are going forward even after a federal judge ruled key parts of the Arizona law unconstitutional and enjoined its enforcement in Arizona in July. That decision is now under appeal before the Ninth U.S. Circuit Court.
Georgia, Mississippi, Oklahoma and South Carolina are most likely to pass a similar law next year, the new report says. Tennessee, Utah, Florida, Nebraska, Pennsylvania, Texas, Arkansas, Indiana, Colorado, Virginia, Minnesota, Missouri, Idaho and Kansas made the report’s “maybe” list. In Maryland, Nevada, Massachusetts, North Carolina, Michigan, Ohio and Rhode Island, the legislation is seen as less likely to pass.
The report notes that from 2006 to 2008, municipalities passed a host of local laws and statutes cracking down on employers hiring illegal immigrants.
This next wave of legislation, the report says, will be aimed at getting local law enforcement to check immigration status in routine police stops, as SB1070 mandates.
Lawmakers may be influenced by how the Ninth Circuit rules on SB1070, and how the Supreme Court rules on the state’s 2007 employer-sanction law passed. Finances may also influence local politicians’ decisions, as more immigration-related arrests and court battles end up costing cities and counties that adopt such rules.
[Rewind: Baseball alarmed by Arizona’s policy]
One industry stands to benefit from such laws. In Arizona’s case, the private prison industry helped guide the process that made SB1070 law and even gave the legislation its name while working with legislators, NPR reports. Thirty of the cosponsors to SB1070 later received money from the private prison industry or its lobbyists.