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Do You Know What an Illegal Immigrant Looks Like?

April 23, 2010

“They came first for the Communists, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a Communist. Then they came for the Jews, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a Jew. Then they came for the trade unionists, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a trade unionist. Then they came for the Catholics, and I didn’t speak up because I was a Protestant. Then they came for me, and by that time no one was left to speak up.”

~~~

Today, the U.S. Constitution has been trampled upon. Civil rights have been violated.

Today, Arizona Governor Jan Brewer signed into law a bill, S.B. 1070, which requires police officers to check the papers of anyone who they “reasonably suspect” could be undocumented. This bill also allows individuals to sue law enforcement agencies in Arizona for not taking sufficient steps to enforce federal immigration laws.

No details of what constitutes “reasonable suspicion” are given in the bill. In today’s press conference, Governor Brewer acknowledged that racial profiling is illegal but insisted that this bill “represents what’s best for Arizona” as the state works to solve a “crisis” that the federal government “refuses to fix.”

Under this law, well-intentioned police will find themselves in a bind, since they will be required to engage in racial profiling and threatened with lawsuits if they do not. (The Arizona Association of Chiefs of Police opposed the bill.) Rogue police officers will have free rein to terrorize communities.

In response to a reporter’s question, Governor Brewer said, “I do not know. I do not know what an illegal immigrant looks like.”

Across Arizona, individuals are asking themselves: Do I look like an illegal immigrant to you? We should all be asking ourselves the same question. This bill doesn’t just violate the basic civil rights of all the residents of Arizona — it threatens our rights. Each of us.

When this bill goes into effect in 90 days (unless a lawsuit impedes its implementation), parents will be terrified to drop their children off at school in case an officer sees their skin tone and decides they could be “illegal.” Victims of domestic violence will refuse to call the police for fear of being wrongly arrested and deported. Residents, acting out of fear or malicious intent, could turn each other in to the police. Anyone with an accent or who “appears” to be foreign-born could be forced to stay in their homes rather than risking a trip to the grocery store.

This isn’t who we are. This isn’t what we stand for. But the more we tolerate this sort of disregard for the rights of others, the sooner we will see our own rights crumbling as well.

President Obama called this bill “misguided” and instructed his staff to “monitor the situation,” but he did not take any direct action to urge Governor Brewer to veto the bill. In this video, he says the bill “threatens to undermine basic notions of fairness that we cherish as Americans, as well as the trust between the police and their communities that is so crucial to keeping us safe.”

As Congress and the Obama administration still have not yet made good on their promise to reform the immigration system, states are taking matters into their own hands.

We find ourselves in a dangerous situation, because those who speak out against reactive and dangerous anti-immigration legislation may put themselves in harm’s way. In Arizona, Rep. Raul Grijalva, who opposes S. B. 1070, had to close his Yuma and Tuscon offices because of death threats and threats of violence.

This is out of control.

We desperately need immigration reform. If Congress cannot deliver a humane bipartisan bill this year, Arizona may only be the start.

For the full text of S.B. 1070, click here.

32 Comments leave one →
  1. April 27, 2010 7:06 pm

    I am elderly and as I see this unfolding scenario it seems that the one thing that people overlook is “illegal.” If I do something “illegal” then I am certain to be punished in some manner or another. Therefore, when I see our country promoting welfare, social security, lodgings, etc. to illegals then the laws of this land are compromised considerably. I do have feelings for these unfortunate people, but why have laws if we are not going to abide by them? We need to alter our law to assist them in some way, but their taking the “law into their own hands” is not the correct manner to enter this country. Can you do what they did by entering illegally to other countries and have welfare, etc., offered to them? Doesn’t make common sense to me. No, I’m for some kind of punishment for their coming in illegally, or discard the law completely and let EVERYONE one arrive unannounced!

  2. April 27, 2010 7:34 pm

    The Arizoma law is an answer to the fact that to break the laws of this country is OK as long as you are an illegal immigratnt. If I, as a born US citizen break the laws I can be put in jail , prison, or worse. They sneak into this country, to get free education for there kids, free health care, and work without paying anything in income taxes. What a great thing to get and all for FREE. If an American were to try this in any other country they would end up in prison, or getting kicked out ….We need to have a method of entry, and enforce it vividly. evidently the “green card” method is’t working.

  3. Gladys permalink
    April 27, 2010 7:42 pm

    I don’t understand how we imagine we can put off this huge problem. Whether some person is documented or undocumented, they’re still made by God and need to be treated as human beings. The current system is so totally inhumane that humanity gets lost for both the citizen and the undocumented. The politics of it only makes things worse. If any of us are to maintain our humanity, we need to support major changes in the system.

  4. Mary Hopklisn permalink
    April 27, 2010 7:47 pm

    The law is clearly unconstitutional, and I trust it will be overthrown as it deserves to be. In the meantime:

    Quoting AFSC: “No human being is illegal.” My first response to previous commentators is that “illegal” as a noun to describe a human being is a term of abuse, and it has no more place in civil conversation than does the n-word.

    What *does* an undocumented person look like? Here in Boston, until recently, a plurality were Irish. They were native speakers of English and looked kind of like me. Somehow this was never a big issue.

    Arizona has had Spanish-speaking folks living in it long before it was part of the US. The border crossed them. Many Natives use Spanish surnames. Many US citizens are of Mexican descent. How do you define “looks undocumented?” The only possible answer is large-scale racial / ethnic / linguistic profiling, which is illegal, immoral, and thoroughly obnoxious to Friends testimonies.

    In respose to previous commentators: Undocumented presence in the US is a civil infraction. It’s a misdemeanor, basically. People who don’t have documents included in Workers’ Comp, and their children are permitted K-12 education, and they are allowed emergency medical care. They are denied all other gov’t benefits — as, for that matter, are Legal Permanent Residents in their first 5 years. It’s documented that “illegals” commit fewer crimes, and have lower medical expenses, than the native-born population. Blaming them for our own social ills is not in accord with Friends testimonies either.

    Who are you listening to? Do you remember who Woolman was?

    • Richard Fischer permalink
      April 27, 2010 8:29 pm

      Nicely and clearly stated. I agree.

  5. Richard Fischer permalink
    April 27, 2010 8:24 pm

    During and after the Mexican Revolution, 1920-1920, about 900,000 Mexicans fled to the United States and started a new life here. During and after the Cristeros Revolution another 300,000 mexicans came into the US to start a new life, many came to flee retaliation for their part in the revolution. Today, many Mexicans come to the US seeking refuge from the drug wars that are killing thousands. Many more have come to find work since NAFTa and the US corn subsidies have created huge factory farms in Mexico and driven thousands off the land and into poverty and joblessness. They work here, as in Iowa at the former Postville Kosher meat processing plant under harsh conditions under an employer who has been found guilty of many counts of fraud, but had all his immigration and work abuse charges dropped. Anyone who is on American soil should be accorded their Fourth Amendment rights. The color of one’s skin, the shape of one’s eyes, one’s dress, one’s appearance, one’s location, one’s occupation, or one’s employer can not constitute probable cause. Article 7 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which must apply to all humans fond on Planet Earth states: All are equal before the law and are entitled without any discrimination to equal protection of the law. All are entitled to equal protection against any discrimination in violation of this Declaration and against any incitement to such discrimination.” Article 12 states: “No one shall be subjected to arbitrary interference with his privacy, family, home or correspondence, nor to attacks upon his honour and reputation. Everyone has the right to the protection of the law against such interference or attacks.” Certainly a police officer demanding proof of citizenship of a person walking down the street is an “interference with his privacy.” Article 13 states: “Everyone has the right to leave any country, including his own, and to return to his country.” Article 14 states: “Everyone has the right to seek and to enjoy in other countries asylum from persecution.” Arizona should repeal this law or the US Attorney General should intervene and place an injunction against the enforcement of this law until such time that it withstands the test of constitutionality.

    • Wendy Sanford permalink
      April 27, 2010 11:04 pm

      Thank you, Richard Fischer and Mary Hopkins, and all those responders who are inviting us to live into Friends’ assertion that there is that of God in every person. US policies are creating the economic disasters in Mexico and elsewhere that send people fleeing to this country for sustenance. Let’s work on those policies, and meanwhile let’s welcome the newcomers with loving hospitality, let’s open our eyes and hearts to what they bring, what they give. The giving is not all in one direction!

  6. Gertrude Reagan permalink
    April 27, 2010 9:38 pm

    According to investigative reporter Greg Palast, writing for Truthout, this new law will benefit the GOP in the following way: People will have to prove their citizenship to vote. How many poor Hispanics, perhaps born at home, have easy access to their birth certificates? Hispanics are overwhelmingly Democrats.

    In the previous election, there were irregularities: a number of Hispanics showed up to vote and found they were not on the rolls.

    Here is the link to the Palast article:

    http://www.truthout.org/behind-the-arizona-immigration-law-gop-game-to-swipe-the-november-election58877

  7. Angeline WAlczyk permalink
    April 27, 2010 9:46 pm

    There is no such a person as an illegal. We need to share our, this beautiful, bountifuy land with others. If we fail to share we will be in deeper trouble.

    This earth does not belong to me. I belong to this earth.

    Let us reflect on our blessings and share happily.

  8. epppie permalink
    April 27, 2010 10:18 pm

    Anyone who has ever committed any crime should be denied all human rights and executed immediately. And since there are something like a million laws covering the way you tie your shoes and the way you sneeze, we should all simply execute each other and ourselves. While that may limit the future of humanity, it would provide for excellent law enforcement.

  9. Margaret Ross permalink
    April 27, 2010 10:57 pm

    Well, if we are going to share all we have with people who want to just come into this country and start living and working here, I would ask all of you oh-so-humane folks in other states to please send us lots of money and maybe even some laborers with shovels to clean up the messes and put out the fires that the illegals create in our wilderness areas. But if you come, be sure to also come armed because I can guarantee you that an illegal is apt to shoot at you simply because you are in his/her path. Are you unfeeling for the Douglas rancher’s family who just lost him when he was gunned down on his own property? No, I suspect you are just generous to those poor downtrodden illegals. No mercy for us legal citizens in Arizona. – Maria

    • Judy Goldberger permalink
      April 28, 2010 4:57 am

      The one with the gun was probably a smuggler. The vast majority of folks crossing the border have no weapons and wish no one harm.

      Border enforcement measures do nothing to stop the flow of immigrants. They only resort to more desperate measures to flee poverty and violence in their homelands. Until about ten years ago, folks crossed alone. Now, most hire smugglers, and the crime syndicates smell money. The immigrants aren’t hardened, experienced criminals; the smugglers who take advantage of them often are. It is not uncommon for a smuggler to abandon someone without food or water if they are walking too slowly. The smuggler with the gun isn’t protecting the immigrants who paid him; he’s protecting his own hide and his crime land boss.

      So, not only does reform based only on stricter enforcement not work to stem the flow of immigrants, but it fosters a more violent border, like Prohibition.

  10. aline Bier permalink
    April 28, 2010 12:17 am

    I gather there is something very wrong (corrupt?) with the Mexican government right now, so that the Mexican population feels a need to do what it can….cross the border to the US.
    Can our government approach the Mexican government at the highest level?

  11. Russell Craig permalink
    April 28, 2010 1:29 am

    My wife and I are first-generation Americans; our parents came to this country through lawful immigration procedures. We are also aware of men who “jumped ship,” were returned to their homeland and later emigrated to this country legally.
    We have travelled overseas, where it is common in many places to “show your papers” at a hotel and be recorded as visiting foreigners. In these same countries a job is lawfully obtained by showing “papers” which are evidence of permission to be employed. Daughter and her family spent 3 years in Europe where husband held a work visa (job transfer) but hers stated specifically she could not work, so she volunteered. The terms of the visas also required that they learn the local language with free instruction and free child care if needed.

    This country has allowed its immigration regulations to be ignored for a LONG time; only now are we seeing the problems which result. I have no problems with the AZ law. If a “National Identity Card” was offered here, I’d pay for it. Mexico has strict laws relating to Americans seeking citizenship there, to coming as tourits or students. There is no reason for Americans to be ashamed of their country for likewise prosecuting the laws of this country. The true shame is the dismal earnings of people in this country unlawfully, and those who exploit them for personal gain.

  12. Steve permalink
    April 28, 2010 9:03 am

    Liberty. Pursuit of happiness. Freedom. Civil rights and civil liberties. Individuality. Community responsibilities. Humane and humanitarian, collectively.

    Those are the first thoughts that entered my mind when I decided to ponder what it means to be an American to me. Those concepts or principles are invaluable, yet quite costly. And while they may well be part of our common American fabric, none are exclusively American. I am retired from the U. S. Navy, having served in a combat situation abroad with the Marines, and I proudly promoted my brand of friendly, welcoming “Americanism” wherever I traveled. Very often, I realized that I was providing an alternative view to a more negative perception formulated about the U. S. globally. That would leave me feeling ashamed.

    As an Arizonan (Tucsonan, to be sure), I am experiencing that same shame once more with the passage of S.B.. 1070.

    As to the half a million undocumented persons in Arizona, I dare say the vast majority are living quiet, peaceful lives. They are not draining “our” resources, either, but adding to the collective wealth.

    Yes, I feel for my neighbors who suffer from criminal, violent acts. Yes, I am aware and concerned about drugs crossing the border; even more so, I am alarmed that the drug lords are raging a potent war against the Mexican military (legitimate establishment). Yes, many things must be done to address these serious issues.

    However, S.B.. 1070 is not the answer. Indeed, in my opinion, it is not even a small, positive step in the right direction. Instead, it resonates as part of a scapegoat response. As our global status as a beacon of freedom and prosperity dwindles, it is easier to blame others for the failures. It is way too frightening to me to even think about, but I have to face all of the facts: it is reminiscent of another period in history when people bought into a scheme of finger-pointing and scapegoat blaming. I know, I know! Nobody wants to recall the Brown shirts and their leader, but if we fail to learn from previous mistakes, then we are doomed to repeat the horrors.

    Saving humanity from ourselves (selfishness) will not be an easy task. Americans enjoy a tried and true reputation for being resourceful problem-solvers. We need to work with our neighbors — North and South — to restore civility and reclaim our Nation’s best character!

    Repeal S.B.1070.

  13. CB White permalink
    April 28, 2010 2:02 pm

    These things are the end result of bad policies of both political parties. When ordinary citizens have enough money they do not look to blame immigrants or whoever else. We cannot afford social giveaways, credit card wars (like the Bush Iraq war) nor stimulus funds the taxpayers must fund while our money is given to large banks and Wall Street.

    This is aimed at dividing the people and once divided and into a civil war we can then be governed by martial law. We need to get rid of most all of our law makers, end entitlements and giveaways and do for ourselves. The churches can care for those who need it and the elderly can remain with the children.

    Charity begins at home.

  14. April 28, 2010 2:02 pm

    Can an illegal immigrant look like your best friend and really be a KKK member?

  15. Rebecca Sheff permalink
    April 28, 2010 3:50 pm

    Thank you to everyone who has shared your thoughts so far! I deeply appreciate our collective capacity for a spirited yet respectful dialogue on immigration reform. This kind of open-hearted conversation is so often missing from the national debate.

    For those of you who feel strongly on the Arizona bill, I urge you to see my most recent blog post on 5 actions you can take in response: http://itsourcommunity.blogspot.com/2010/04/appalled-by-arizona-5-ways-to-show-it.html.

    In order to live up to our highest selves, uphold this country’s core values, and respect the rule of law, we need immigration reform. People who want to come to the United States for legitimate reasons and who desire to “play by the rules” are confronted by a system that is nearly impossible to navigate. Many undocumented immigrants do in fact pay taxes and even contribute to Social Security coffers – money that they will never see. As many of you have mentioned, enforcement measures do not effectively stem the flow of immigration. In order to restore stability to the border, and uphold the human rights of all, it is time for Congress to fix the broken immigration system.

    I welcome your comments and I hope to keep this discussion going. If you’d like to learn more about FCNL’s work on immigration, please join our Immigration Network (http://fcnl.org/immigration/). You’ll get a monthly email with grassroots and policy updates on immigration reform.

  16. Mary Litel-Walsh permalink
    April 28, 2010 4:38 pm

    Thank you Mary and Richard for you thoughtful words. Perhaps others b4 commenting on this law should read this law completely. There are laws on the books now which AZ can use and chooses not to, yes that has already been proven. So we must ask ourselves what is the purpose of another law and one which is so draconian. AZ has voted itself a right to work state and drove unions out. But now they want to blame these people for employers right to work the lowest bid. It is true that so many US policies has changed the conditions and economy in MX. Many think that Mexicans are making big money here. Most of the time they are victimized by these employers. Doing a days work and no money at the end or worst death or slave trade. Also, remember the law states that even someone suspects a person to be illegal and does nothing or helps that illegal person in any way will be arrested. How many are comfortable with your church members, nuns and priest being arrested. We have this in our history books and it has never turned out good. Look who is one of the co-sponsers of this bill, he is a white supremacist. So what is the purpose of this law?

  17. david permalink
    April 28, 2010 5:41 pm

    People were sent back from Ellis island for disease, radical politics,
    being cross eyed, no doubt.
    Families were separated.

    What I do not hear / read in these notes is what new terms a reform bill would have
    to better triage the stateless immigrants.
    ..
    Reasonable suspicion does not have to be defined in the ACT. It has a long history of case by case, common law tradition, appellate challenge and development. It it more than whim, less than probable cause. Bad cops will abuse people , lie in court and on good days
    be outed by defense counsel and wakeful judges.

    We could use up another 5% of the world resources processing gate crashers, but a quick Street Sense sort and dry might just have to do.

    Good Luck you all
    and Welcome to America.

  18. Laeh-Maggie Garfield permalink
    April 28, 2010 7:24 pm

    I do not feel our country should kiss the hand of every person who crosses the border and settles here. We did it once in 1985 which just encouraged more people to plop themselves in the US and suck money out of our system. They may work but millions of young people whose families have been citizens for many generations also need work.

    Crime in the form or murder, rape, drug sales, growing drugs in the national forests all takes a toll, driving drunk, not knowing the rules in our society or the laws concerning driving, housing, and dozens of other things. So does the anchor baby syndrome and the fact that they do not want to learn ENGLISH.
    I speak five languages fluently one being Spanish so I have talked to multitudes of them about our language being ENGLISH.
    And, I am a practicing Quaker and a member of a meeting.
    Never assume you will convince me. I have lost my patience and my former good will toward all types of undocumented, illegal residents.

    • Steve permalink
      May 1, 2010 7:05 pm

      Such a shame, then, to lose some of the precious traits or characteristics of our faith. The Religious Society of the Friends of Jesus has a revered and long history of humanitarian outlook. One of the enduring facets that I dearly hold was expressed in a poster with a myriad of faces pictured and the words: What do you see in these faces? GOD!

      I would never assume that I can influence you, but the Spirit of God will if you are open to the truth.

      • June 6, 2012 9:20 am

        Steve have you ever looked at Quaker bigotry against Jews. Have you ever seen how few people of color are attending our Meetings?
        Wake up our Meeting are not the image you are presenting

  19. Sheila Sewell permalink
    April 28, 2010 8:00 pm

    This immigration law needs to be repealed as I am sure it is unconstitutional. I am surprised and disappointed that Arizona has come to this sorry and misguided solution. You can do better!

  20. Margaret Adam permalink
    April 28, 2010 9:19 pm

    I’m all in favor of human rights, I’m not a racist, and I don’t like seeing people exploited. I also support strong enforcement of immigration laws: We have a legal right – and a duty to future generations – to protect our country.

    There is no human right to move into another country without the permission of that country. I couldn’t just sneak into China, Sweden or Australia and announce I’m staying. They might even laugh as they hauled me to the border. We in the USA allow people to petition for asylum if they are in danger of persecution in their home country, but we do not – and cannot – allow anyone who wishes to come here because they desire a wealthier lifestyle (which is exactly what most illegal immigrants openly state is their purpose in sneaking in).

    To help people escape poverty, we need to help other countries develop their own economies. Our ‘riches’ are not unlimited, and we can’t support the whole world within the US.

    I am frustrated to hear people suggest that immigration enforcement is racist. I don’t resent illegal immigrants for their ancestors – I resent their flagrant disregard for the laws of my country. Beginning a relationship by breaking the law can’t lead to good. My best co-worker was born Mexican, married an American guy who was working in Mexico, and started her family there. When her husband made a career move to the US, she decided to apply for citizenship. She went through the entire process legally, waited patiently through all the delays and restrictions, and is now a US citizen. That is what I expect of others – to respect the law, not grab whatever they want and then demand that it be acknowledged as their ‘right’.

    I do not believe that enforcement should be based on racial profiling by appearance. Our citizens are of all races, as the illegal immigrants are. Enough, I already carry a driver’s license, that I must show not only to traffic cops, but to cash checks, to board airplanes, etc. If I need to carry my passport, I will do that too.

  21. David Sitomer permalink
    April 29, 2010 8:59 pm

    Further thought: While there may be full federal pre-emption Constitutionally,
    70% of Arizonians are not necessarily all wrong. It is a federal system in which individual states could act as experimental labs. Federal funding of immigration public defenders might be a useful brake on state zanies.

  22. margaret w. ostrom permalink
    April 30, 2010 10:41 am

    We vacationed at Sierra Vista, AZ in 1995, right next to Coronado National Forest, abutting the Mexican border…wide open, just walk across…and anyone does! AZ has been overrun, overtaxed, overburdened, and had it up-to-here with illegals! This mantra that everyone deserves a chance to “make it in America,” is romantic but no longer practical. Our immigration system needs a BIG public airing and revision. The Dems use it to garner voters, but times have changed. Yes, we need and should allow immigrants, but how many of us know anything about the quotas and the logic of them?

    Another big problem is what to do about the millions of illegals here since Reagan’s unsuccessful attempt at amnesty in 1986? In my opinion, the cases have to be indivualized and gradual. Let the illegals come forth and let’s hear the circumstances. Here for a long time, no criminal record, children/grandchildren, etc. Then perhaps a fine and amnesty. “Last in, first out,” type of thing.

    Do we need seasonal harvest workers? You bet! I auggest they be admitted on a seasonal basis with the enticement of sending a large portion of their income back to their families electronically in their home country (mostly Mexico). That way, they find employment, yet return to Mexico and their families for half the year. While here they have medical coverage, fair wages, etc.

    Another thing: I think there should be a Constitutional amendment reversing babies born here are automatically citizens. The current situation allows the mothers all kinds of benefits. The border states are going broke with all these services.

    Yes, AZ had to try something. Let’s see how this prototype works. BTW, I think most in the LEGAL immigrant community would agree with more Draconian measures to protect our borders. If Obama persists, he will lose more votes in 2012. We need to secure our borders and provide jobs for the millions of unemployed American citizens.
    M

    • Steve permalink
      May 1, 2010 6:57 pm

      I am a Tucsonan, resident of Arizona, and a previous resident of Sierra Vista. I must tell you that things have changed a lot since your visit in 1995! We did not even have a border patrol then! While it is true that there is vast space on both sides of our shared border, people are not freely crossing the border at will. Yes, many do come without documents; but there is a very good chance that undocumented persons will be caught, processed, and returned.

      You would think that Arizonans are in peril on a daily basis. Not so! Americans are being fed some media lie about the inherent danger from undocumented “aliens.” Do you suppose so many of us would stay here if our families were facing violence and direct harm? Nonsense, really!

      Arizona has beamed as a great place for retirees for some time because of its relatively low taxes. In fact, our State’s extreme deficit at bankruptcy level is going to shut down public education…. for all intense purposes. Frustration? Yes! Scapegoating appropriate? Not hardly!

      You’re off base, seriously.

  23. bedrock permalink
    May 3, 2010 7:19 pm

    We are importing a third-world birthrate from south of the border. The average immigrant from Mexico aims to have 5-9 children once esconced in the US. Our population has more than doubled in the US just since my childhood 50 years ago. One reason so many young men leave Mexico and other Central American countries is that the family land cannot support ANYONE when repeatedly divided among 6-10 offspring and their offspring. Is this the future we are setting up for our own children and grandchildren here? This kind of natural increase is destroying Africa and much of Latin America as well. Unless you believe divine intervention is going to bail us out of this crunch in a finite physical world, it will be human decisions about exponential population increase that we must look at.

  24. Eldon Ball permalink
    May 4, 2010 3:35 am

    We should imprison those who hire illegal aliens. When the word gets out, the practice will stop. When the illegals can’t find work, most will leave. The rest can be rounded up & deported by Immigration & Customs Enforcement (ICE). Problem solved!
    At 310 million people, the U.S. is overpopulated by 100 million, or more! With 4.6% of world resources, we use 25% of total resources & cause 20% of global warming. We don’t need more people overcrowding our: roads, schools, hospitals, parks, beaches & wilderness! We should give: free birth control to everyone on Earth & economic aid to all nations exporting migrants to improve life for everyone! Let’ do it!!!

  25. June 22, 2010 9:50 am

    Australia always favors immigration. Immigration, foreign student studies, tourism are the backbone of Australian economy.
    You may contact Australia migration agencies for migration.Australia can be a favorable destination for foeign immigrations who plan to settle in a peaceful and well-developed country.

  26. December 8, 2011 9:07 pm

    Woah this weblog is great i love studying your posts. Stay up the great paintings! You recognize, lots of individuals are hunting around for this info, you can help them greatly.

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