Do you think that in the republic of the United States that citizens should be able to accept or prevent major changes
to their own communities, orchestrated by a globalist entity?
Most people would say yes. But under the reign of the previous administration and indeed for the last four decades,
United Nations ‘refugee’ camps were dumped into neighborhoods throughout the United States, and taxpayers footed
the bill for the government funded camps that imported welfare dependents and others bred in jihadist nations.
However, President Trump did something about putting the power of community back in the hands of the people.
In September he signed an executive order that simply allows local community to opt-in or out of the refugee business.
And, thanks to that move, a number of communities have revolted.
They don’t want hundreds or thousands of migrants brought in, carrying disease, crime, and ideologies totally contrary
to the freedoms we expect and embrace in this country.
This week, an extraordinary revolt took place in Bismarck, North Dakota, where an overflow crowd of
residents braved subzero temperatures to register their opposition to allowing the Lutheran
Social Services to dump any new refugees in their backyard.
Thanks to an executive order signed by Trump in September, local communities now have explicit opt-in rights to stem
the lucrative tide of refugees coming largely from Third
World countries and jihadist breeding grounds. Open borders legal groups are, of course,
challenging the order in court.
These zealots object to states and localities exercising self-determination when it comes to rejecting
refugees because it would undermine “national immigration policy,” yet they promote illegal immigrant
sanctuary policies in states and localities that create uncontrollable criminal anarchy.
While GOP Gov. Doug Burgum signaled his support for increased importation of refugees, Brian Bitner, chairman
of the Burleigh County Commission, echoed the concerns of his constituents.
“North Dakota is already the highest per capita state for refugee resettlement in terms of number of citizens,
so in the absence of any sort of number, there’s no way we could know the cost to the state or the county,
and I simply can’t support that,”
Bitner told local media at the Bismarck protest.
Similar outbreaks of resistance have taken place in Maine, New Hampshire, Indiana, Massachusetts, Michigan,
Vermont, Wyoming and Tennessee over the years.
But many Americans remain alarmingly clueless about the four-decade-old, tax-funded racket lining the pockets
of nine privileged, nonprofit contractors (and scores of their subcontracting partners like Bismarck’s LSS):
–Church World Service
–Ethiopian Community Development Council
–Episcopal Migration Ministries
–Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
–International Rescue Committee
–U.S. Committee for Refugees and Immigrants
–Lutheran Immigration and Refugee Services
–United States Conference of Catholic Bishops
World Relief Corporation
As I report in “Open Borders Inc.,” the U.S. State Department pays each agency $2,125 per refugee for initial
reception and placement;
the nonprofits can take up to a 45% cut and use the rest for the initial resettlement costs.
Subsidies for management costs are negotiated separately.
Unknown thousands more per head are collected for post-placement services.
That’s just the tip of the iceberg of refugee resettlement costs imposed on American taxpayers.
In the 2016 annual report to Congress by the Office of Refugee Resettlement, the agency reported that in the
year prior, 26.7% of refugees received cash assistance from at least one federal program;
66.1% of refugees had received noncash assistance such as SNAP (food stamps).
The Federation for American Immigration Reform crunched the numbers in 2018 and estimated the annual cost of
refugee resettlement to U.S. taxpayers at $1.8 billion,
and $8.8 billion over a five-year period.
Using ORR data, FAIR estimated the cost per refugee to American taxpayers at just under $79,600 in the first five years after a refugee is resettled in the U.S. and also found that:
–In 2016, the State Department spent nearly $545 million to process and resettle refugees, including $140,389,177
on transportation costs.
–Of the $1.8 billion in resettlement costs, $867 billion was spent on welfare alone.
–$71 million will be spent to educate refugees and asylum-seekers, a majority of which will be paid
by state and local governments.
Steven Camarota of the Center for Immigration Studies zeroed in on the heavy costs of resettling
Middle Eastern refugees.
In their first five years in the United States, he found,
“each refugee from the Middle East costs taxpayers $64,370 — 12 times what the UN estimates it costs to care for one refugee in neighboring Middle Eastern countries.
The cost of resettlement includes heavy welfare use by Middle Eastern refugees;
91 percent receive food stamps and 68 percent receive cash assistance.”
In addition to food stamps and public housing, refugees collect money from Supplemental Security
Income (for the elderly and disabled), welfare cash benefits from Temporary Assistance
for Needy Families, Medicaid, the federal school lunch program, and the Women, Infants and Children program.
Under the new Trump order, the resettlement agencies must obtain and submit evidence of local, county or
state consent by Jan. 21, 2020 to protect their refugee cash flow.
If you live in an economically depressed area, crime-ridden city or growth-clogged suburb targeted
on the refugee resettlement map, now is the time to put boots on the ground to protect your community
As government watchdog Ann Corcoran of Refugee Resettlement Watch warns:
“This is not just a bureaucratic exercise! … For us it is a referendum on state’s rights
and whether local citizens will have a say in whether their communities will be changed (forever!).”
Courtesy by Georgette
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