Sunday, July 21, 2013




Voice of the American Worker Raised in Protest

Americans Need Jobs, Not Increased Competition for Jobs

Earlier this week the Black American Leadership Alliance hosted the DC March for Jobs, a rally in Washington to show support for the 22 million Americans who are presently out of work or underemployed. The Center for Immigration Studies is providing video of the speakers who voiced concern over the reduced wages and increased unemployment which would result from amnesty for the 11 million illegal immigrants residing in the U.S. and the doubling of legal immigration proposed by the Senate.

In speaking of the displacement of American workers by millions of illegal immigrants, the extraordinary unemployment rate of young blacks, double the national average, was emphasized. Congressional Black Caucus Foundation’s former executive director and CIS board member Frank Morris told the crowd that the racism of U.S. immigration policy lies in the fact that "non-citizens, who have violated and benefited from the violation of our laws, are having a new bill that Congress is proposing for them, that gives them more benefits, while our own citizens are tragically suffering more."

View videos of the event’s speakers: http://cis.org/Videos/DC-March-for-Jobs

Many members of Congress, like Senators Jeff Sessions and Ted Cruz and Representatives Mo Brooks and Steve King, and community leaders of all races addressed the crowd. But the most powerful voices were those of black leaders, of whom Senator Elbert Guillory, the Rev. O’Neal Dozier, former Florida Republican Congressman Allen West, and TheBlackSphere.net’s Kevin Jackson, were just a few of the names participating.

View the Senate bill, CIS Senate testimony and commentary at: http://cis.org/Border-Security-Economic-Opportunity-Immigration-Modernization-Act

The above is a press release from from Center for Immigration Studies. 1522 K St. NW, Suite 820,  Washington, DC 20005, (202) 466-8185 fax: (202) 466-8076.  Email: center@cis.org. Contact: Marguerite Telford, 202-466-8185, mrt@cis.org.  The Center for Immigration Studies is an independent research institution which examines the impact of immigration on the United States.  The Center for Immigration Studies is not affiliated with any other organization






Now GERMANY admits mass immigration threatens 'social peace'

A new report leaked in Germany chronicles the disintegration of communities under the massive influx of Romanian and Bulgarian economic migrants while warning of possible civil disturbances unless the tide is checked.   

Germany is experiencing what the UK can expect next year when restrictions covering the two EU countries come to an end and waves of job and benefit seekers are expected to pour across the channel.

In its report, Germany warns of the threat to the 'social peace' of its cities and towns. 

Until January 1, 2014, Bulgarian and Romanian access to the German - and British - labour market is still limited and they can legally remain longer than three months if they have a trade and a job.

But a loophole in the law makes large families eligible for massive child benefits which can mean up to £2,000 a month for large families.

Interior expert Stephan Mayer of the conservative CSU party in Bavaria said: 'The abuse of German social security benefits under the guise of freedom of movement in the EU must be stopped.  'If necessary through a change in the European treaties.' 

Germany's Federal Statistics Offices says 437,000 Romanians and Bulgarians have flooded into the country in the past three years.

In some towns, like Duisburg, the mayor has complained of gypsy families living in ghetto-style blocks sending out gangs of children to commit crimes. 

Some 176,000 arrived last year alone, 40,000 up on 2011, and an internal paper of the interior ministry leaked to the media said Duisburg, Dortmund, Berlin, Hannover, Munich, Mannheim, Offenbach and Frankfurt are among the most severely affected cities.

'The paper explicitly warns of the consequences for the social peace,' said Bild, the country's biggest selling paper today.    

The document warns of 'extreme occupancy of dilapidated, uninhabitable properties with illegal dormitories' where people often sleep 20 to a room, 'dirty patios, overfilled garbage bins' and 'noisy crowds into the small hours.'   

The report also chronicles the chaos caused in schools where 'children who speak no German from Bulgaria and Romania' are holding back the native speakers.

Crime is on the way up in the areas where the newcomers have settled - particularly prostitution. 

Germany's overall crime rate has been falling in recent years - but crimes relating to Bulgarian and Romanian criminals is on the rise.

One fast-growing category is pickpocketing. In Berlin last year robbery involving tricks  - such as children asking for help while an accomplice robs the target - rose by 39 per cent. And break-ins of single-family houses, rising since 2006, increased by 32 per cent, with every 76th house affected.

Christian Pfeiffer, director of the Criminological Research Institute of Lower Saxony in Hanover, says the eastward expansion of the European Union, with full rights of free movement, is largely to blame.

'Romania and Bulgaria, in particular, have sophisticated crime syndicates, with training and scouting networks reaching deep into the nearest rich EU countries, Germany and Austria,' said a recent article in the Economist.  'Of the suspects in Berlin’s trick-robbery cases last year, 75 per cent were non-German; 31 per cent came from Romania.

'These eastern syndicates have local contacts and mark their targets, especially along motorway or railway escape routes. Then they strike with stunning professionalism,' says Mr Pfeiffer.

'They go where the return on risk is highest. They avoid Bavaria and Baden-W├╝rttemberg, where homes are wealthier but better protected with alarms and there is a faster police response. Instead they go north, where police are overwhelmed and the risk of being caught and convicted is about one in 100.'

In Berlin the tricksters are brought in by fleets of mini buses pretending to be tourists.  They are then housed in terrible conditions by organised gangs who get them registered as self employed businessmen which then leads on to the benefits that they so desperately need.    

One media report said that each family that arrives has at least three children and some as many as ten.  'For each child the parents get more money than a teacher earns back in Romania,' said the Frankfurter Allgemeine newspaper.

SOURCE





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