One of the many sad signs of our times is the abstract way current immigration issues are discussed.

When college students return home, how can parents undo some of the brainwashing that has become so common in what are supposed to be institutions of higher learning?

You can’t trust the government to enforce any immigration law except amnesty.

A senate committee nixed an amendment requiring certification of border security before a "path to citizenship" bill for illegals could take effect.

As persuasive as the Heritage Foundation study is of the costs of amnesty contained in the bill crafted by the "Gang of Eight," no mention is made whatever of the costs involved in the loss of national sovereignty if the bill becomes law.

According to Attorney General Eric Holder a "pathway to citizenship" is a civil right for illegal aliens.

California’s Assembly passed a bill on April 25 that would permit non-U.S. citizens to serve on juries. If the bill, AB1401, passes the Senate and is signed into law by Governor Jerry Brown, California would become the first state to allow this practice. Brown has not taken a public position on the bill.


Starting the amnesty track immediately, while promising border security in the future, means that an irreversible benefit is conferred up front, while only time will tell whether the promise of border security will be kept — as it has not been thus far.

We are importing many foreigners who stay foreign, if not hostile. Blithely turning them into citizens by fiat, rather than because they have committed to the American way of life, is an irreversible decision that can easily turn out to be a dangerous gamble with the future of the whole society.


Conservative members of Congress, have expressed sharp criticism of the 844-page immigration bill filed on the Senate floor by the bipartisan “Gang of Eight.”

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