United States Citizen Fund

Faith, Family, Freedom

  • "Immigration Reform" from Faith, Family, and Freedom by Rod Lingsch for Congress. Released: 2024. Track 16. Genre: Politics.

Immigration Reform

     Shortly after taking office in January 2017, President Trump signed three executive orders, decreasing migrant border encounters to less than 400,000 each year.   In June 2019, President Trump successfully negotiated the “Remain in Mexico” policy with President Andrés Manuel López Obrador.   This policy decreased border encounters to about 200,000 yearly, the lowest in 50 years.
      Joe Biden was sworn in as President on January 20th, 2021.   His first action that day was repealing every border policy President Trump implemented.   The obvious conclusion of Biden’s action resulted in millions of migrants surging the southern U.S. border.   Since January 2021, more than 10 million migrants have entered America illegally.   Border Patrol apprehended 294 individuals on the terrorist watch list and stated it is likely many terrorists have made it through undetected.   Border Patrol Agents also seized 27,293 pounds of fentanyl.   During the time President Biden has been in office 325,780 Americans have died from drug overdose including 4,734 children.

Secure the Border

     The first step to securing the border requires reinstating President Trump’s border policies, including “Remain in Mexico.”   Then President Biden himself must make the statement for international news broadcast that the U.S. borders are closed for individuals planning to migrate or seeking asylum in America and must remain in their country until further notice.   Interestingly, President Biden is finally talking tough on border security during the 2024 election year.   Biden talks about reinstating a “more friendly” version of Trump’s border policies while at the same time blaming Trump for the border crisis.

Change the Asylum Law

     The U.S. asylum law has a high standard requiring individuals to demonstrate that they suffered persecution in the past or have a well-founded fear of future persecution.   However, politicians choose not to follow our laws.   Illegal migrants are taught to say “seeking asylum,” and they will be given a court date by CBP, which is 15 years in the future due to the backlog.
      We must change our asylum law. Individuals seeking asylum shall go to a U.S. Embassy in their home country to request asylum.   U.S. embassies will be upgraded based on demand to meet these requirements.   Asylum seekers must establish cause to justify their request, and embassy officials will investigate every request.   If proven valid, the investigator must also determine if the individual must be housed on the embassy compound for their safety.   When embassy officials complete their investigation and determine asylum is justified, they send the asylum seeker’s package to the appropriate Judge in America.   Once the Judge reviews the package, a video conference hearing is scheduled with the embassy staff and asylum seeker.   This entire process should take 2-3 months instead of 15 years.

Recruiting Workers

     Migrants seeking work privilege in America must be recruited from their home country.   This is how civilized nations find workers to meet their needs.   Working directly with recruiting agencies in other countries will ensure that people are properly vetted and qualified to fulfill the needs of employers.

Should They Stay, or Should They Go?

     I am concerned about trying to round up and remove all illegal migrants in America.   With 35 million people in the U.S. illegally, it has become too problematic.   If we try to start rounding up illegal migrants for deportation, they will revolt, riot, and destroy our cities.   This is what the Democratic Party is counting on.
      It is also very concerning that tens of millions of migrants who entered the U.S. illegally are working, taking jobs from citizens, and undermining wages.   How is this possible?   When I hired instructor pilots for my small business, I had to fill out an I-9 and wait three weeks for their citizenship verification.   If I allowed them to work before the verification process was complete, the business would be subjected to a $ 2,000-a-day fine for each employee.   In January 2023, President Biden authorized illegal migrants to work in the U.S., bypassing the I-9 requirement.   With tens of millions of illegal migrants working in America, it becomes impossible to deport them without destabilizing our economy.   Again, this is what the Democratic Party is counting on.
        Illegal immigration is destroying our communities, and the Democratic Party has done everything it can to make it impossible to deport them.   We are forced into taking a more measured and cautious approach to removing illegal migrants from America.   I advocate that we work with the Hispanic and Latino communities to identify all the illegal migrants in America.   Their communities are also overwhelmed and will support a more reasonable solution.   I prefer working with Hispanic and Latino churches instead of Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs).   Migrants are more likely to respond to church support and feel less threatened.
      Phase 1 starts with a three-month campaign of announcements across America.   Announcements will include the following statements:   Every migrant who is in the U.S. without proper documentation must come to a church in their community and register or risk deportation.   If you are a migrant who has been working in America for more than a year, you may apply for a right-to-stay and work card.   If you are a migrant who is not working, you must return to your home country.   If you are a migrant who is dependent on government subsidies, you must return to your home country.   Any migrant who refuses to participate in this program after its completion and is found to be in the U.S. without legal documentation will be deported.   Any migrants who are deported may not apply for asylum or naturalization.
      After the announcement phase, phases 2 and 3 will last six months.   During Phase 2, migrants will be told to report to a church within their community on a date based on their last name.   Migrants must show proof of where they live, who lives with them, where they work, and how long they have been in America.   They must provide all documentation they used to enter and work in America.   They will also be interviewed to explain how they entered the U.S. and received permission to work.   Once complete, the migrants will sign a contract and be issued a Yellow Card.   The contract is a pledge by the migrant that they will not engage in criminal activity and notify the State Management System (SMS) when they change jobs or move.   The Yellow Card is a temporary resident card that permits migrants to work in America and must be updated every two years through their employer or SMS.   The Yellow Card is a picture ID card that authorizes migrants to travel in and out of the U.S. without fear of deportation or non-entry.
      Phase 3 is a repeat of Phase 2.   In the last month of Phase 2, there will be a repeat of Phase 1 announcements emphasizing that migrants who do not come forward will be deported.   There are no deportations during the first three phases; however, migrants with violent criminal records who come forward will be held in prison until Phase 4.   There are no announcements at the end of Phase 3.
      Phase 1 is three months, with Phase 2 and 3 being six months each.   Phase 4 ends when the Federal Monitoring Service concludes they have accounted for most illegal migrants.   Migrants detained in Phases 2 and 3 will be released to law enforcement in their home country.   Migrants who are known gang members or who have a criminal record will also be released to law enforcement in their home country.   Migrants who can prove employment and a place to live who did not come forward during Phases 2 and 3 may be considered for a Yellow Card.   Any migrant who does not work or is dependent on the U.S. government for support will be deported and released to a U.S. embassy in their home country for processing.   Migrants who were deported may not apply for asylum or naturalization.   Migrants who voluntarily leave must wait two years before applying for naturalization at a U.S. embassy in their home country.   The Yellow Card authorizes work and travel.   It does NOT authorize citizenship or the right to vote.   The holder of a Yellow Card must also wait two years before applying for naturalization through an embassy of their home country.   All migrants who entered America illegally will be placed at the end of the line behind those who have followed the process legally. `
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