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Huckabee for President !

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  • Huckabee for President !

    "Take this nation back for Christ"


  • #2
    "Take this nation back for Christ"



    • #3
      Davdah . . you surprise me. Do your homework Huckabee is the former government of Arkansas and tried to push through in-state tuition for illegals there. Don't be fooled by the masks that they are wearing in order to get elected like many people whose ignorance regarding the history of Senor Boosh has netted us this current multi trillion dollar deficit, illegal alien invasion, the invasion in Iraq and the hatred of America globally.

      If you don't mind a "path to citizenship" for the 38 million illegals plus millions more courtesy of chain migration then cast your vote for Gomer Huckabee the IA lover.

      Otherwise the only safe Republicans are Duncan Hunter, Ron Paul and Tom Tancredo whose records speak for themselves. Notice how none of these candidates are considered "top tier"?

      MSM and the OBL designed it this way. More brainwashing of the masses. I'm waiting for that last minute Independent candidate that is not the candidate of the corporate elite and will enter the race and stand up for America and stopping the invasion.
      Wolves Travel In Packs


      • #4
        <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by davdah:
        So much for that idea. I should have known better, Arkansas. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>

        If its any consolation you aren't alone. There are millions of ignorant black people and neglected white middle class stepford wives who are allowing Oprah to dictate every area of their lives. She tells them what to wear, what to buy, what to read, what to think and now who to vote for. OBAMA EQUALS AMNESTY.

        The fact that too many Americans are trend followers and incapable of an independent thought is the reason we are in this mess today. If you know any harpy brainwashed house wives or black people point them to the direction of truth found all over the internet, ALIPAC.US is an excellent source.
        Wolves Travel In Packs


        • #5
          Small Towns Grapple with Diseased Immigrants
          Sunday, December 9, 2007 1:28 PM
          By: Tom Squitieri

          The incidence of a Somali meat packer in Kansas who died from tuberculosis has officials calling for better health screening for the waves of unskilled immigrant workers flooding smaller American communities.

          In the wake of the January death at a Tyson Foods plant in Emporia, Kan., public health officials found 160 cases of latent TB among the facility's 500 Somali workers, according to the Topeka Capital-Journal.

          Local officials say the case represents only a small part of the growing problem of foreign-born, unassimilated communities with high rates of communicable diseases such as TB and HIV. Many say they need help from Washington, which has been silent on the issue for too long.

          "We have not really gotten Congress to engage, which I would like to see occur," Peggy Mast, an 11-year Republican state representative from Kansas whose district includes Emporia, tells Newsmax. "I have talked with some of the offices and they think it is more of a state issue . . ."

          The U.S. government has agreed to resettle more than 12,000 Somalis who fled their war-torn country in the past decade. Many have been living in refugee camps in Kenya prior to coming to America.

          Mandatory health screenings are frequently put off for several months after the immigrants' arrival. Those who blend into the secretive, tight-knit Somali community often do not resurface to be tested for communicable disease, officials complain.

          Mast says that all levels of government need to be more pro-active in dealing with the issue of immigration workers, as it has opened up many additional areas of concerns including community safety, cultural clashes, and a long-term financial drain on communities where unskilled immigrants congregate for employment.

          "From what I hear, I don't think Kansas is unique in this," Mast, 59, said. "These individuals are coming in with latent TB and HIV. This should not be. We are putting the general population at risk."

          The death of the worker at the local Tyson meatpacking facility was first reported by the Emporia Gazette. A town meeting was held on the issue, which opened many other areas of concerns by residents regarding the foreign workers.

          Mast said the TB infections in the Somali community Emporia, a city of 28,000 people, the third highest TB rate in Kansas.

          "[The Somali community] is dealing with active cases now," she tells Newsmax. "This population is extremely difficult to track and it is hard to treat them. You have to make sure they are compliant with the medication and make sure they finish it up."

          Originally there were between 70 and 90 Somali workers at the Emporia plant who transferred to Kansas after a similar Tyson facility in Norfolk, Neb., shut down.

          Now, Mast says there are some 500 Somali workers and "they are not the same people who came in originally.

          "Most are single men from Minnesota and other places, because they heard of the packing plant and the wages of over $11 an hour, which is good for the unskilled population," Mast says.

          Public health officials still can't determine if the Somali workers were infected while working in the Norfolk facility or elsewhere. What they do know, however, is that latent TB and other infectious diseases are prevalent among Somali and other humanitarian refugees arriving in the U.S.

          She said there has been little family reunification among the male workers "” something that could occur in the future and further exacerbate the problem and stress the community financially and culturally.

          "There have already been several cultural clashes. This is a disservice to the population you are bringing in and you are inviting a cultural clash," Mast says. "The fact there is such a cultural clash and where you have active TB cases, you only have to guess to imagine the fear that spreads through the community."

          Mast and others argue the federal government must conduct more thorough screenings on refugees entering the U.S. In addition to health concerns, she said there should be mandatory cultural education to help refugees assimilate.

          "They do not understand the culture. Men tend not to show respect for women. They are very demanding and do not respect other people's space," Mast says. Additionally, she said the limited language skills have caused communication issues beyond simple day-to-day contact.

          For example, Mast says most of the Somalis in Emporia are single males who live in a cluster near Emporia State University. She said several female students complained of being "extremely intimidated" by the Somali men's presence.

          Mast complains that Rep. Jerry Moran has advised Kansans that the Somali health and safety issues are state problems. She said she received more help from the mayor of Lewiston, Maine, a city of 36,000 that has a similar enclave of 1,200 Somali refugees "” with 50 percent of them unemployed.

          "Lewiston has asked Congress for more funding," Mast says. "We look down the road and see the problems they can create. Unemployed single males with nothing to do."

          Mast says the "inconsistency of some of the authorities does not help create any sense of security."

          She notes that it is cultural for Somalis to marry up to four wives at one time.

          "My concern is multiple children: Is our society prepared to take responsibility for caring for that size of the family? [Sponsors] say it will be a major resettlement [in Emporia]. The community is not ready for this," Mast says.

          Mast says even Catholic Charities, which helps with resettlement, could not give her an accurate count of how may refugees will ultimately resettle in her district.

          "They do not know who they are, where they came from, what their intent is, and what we are looking at down the road," she told Newsmax.

          Wolves Travel In Packs


          • #6
            The Lies at the End of the American Dream

            By Paul Craig Roberts

            12/04/07 "ICH" -- -- Last June a revealing marketing video from the law firm, Cohen & Grigsby appeared on the Internet. The video demonstrated the law firm's techniques for getting around US law governing work visas in order to enable corporate clients to replace their American employees with foreigners who work for less. The law firm's marketing manager, Lawrence Lebowitz, is upfront with interested clients: "our goal is clearly not to find a qualified and interested US worker."

            If an American somehow survives the weeding out process, "have the manager of that specific position step in and go through the whole process to find a legal basis to disqualify them for this position--in most cases there doesn't seem to be a problem."

            No problem for the employer he means, only for the expensively educated American university graduate who is displaced by a foreigner imported on a work visa justified by a nonexistent shortage of trained and qualified Americans.

            University of California computer science professor Norm Matloff, who watches this issue closely, said that Cohen & Grigsby's practices are the standard ones used by hordes of attorneys, who are cleaning up by putting Americans out of work.

            The Cohen & Grigsby video was a short-term sensation as it undermined the business propaganda that no American employee was being displaced by foreigners on H-1b or L-1 work visas. Soon, however, business organizations and their shills were back in gear lying to Congress and the public about the amazing shortage of qualified Americans for literally every technical and professional occupation, especially IT and software engineering.

            Everywhere we hear the same droning lie from business interests that there are not enough American engineers and scientists. For mysterious reasons Americans prefer to be waitresses and bartenders, hospital orderlies, and retail clerks.

            As one of the few who writes about this short-sighted policy of American managers endeavoring to maximize their "performance bonuses," I receive much feedback from affected Americans. Many responses come from recent university graduates such as the one who "graduated nearly at the top of my class in 2002" with degrees in both electrical and computer engineering and who "hasn't been able to find a job."

            A college roommate of a family member graduated from a good engineering school last year with a degree in software engineering. He had one job interview. Jobless, he is back at home living with his parents and burdened with student loans that bought an education that offshoring and work visas have made useless to Americans.

            The hundreds of individual cases that have been brought to my attention are dismissed as "anecdotal" by my fellow economists. So little do they know. I also receive numerous responses from American engineers and IT workers who have managed to hold on to jobs or to find new ones after long intervals when they have been displaced by foreign hires. Their descriptions of their work environments are fascinating.

            For example, Dayton, Ohio, was once home to numerous American engineers. Today, writes one surviving American, "I feel like an alien in my own country--as if Dayton had been colonized by India. NCR and other local employers have either offshored most of their IT work or rely heavily on Indian guest workers. The IT department of National City Bank across the street from LexisNexis is entirely Indian. The nearby apartment complexes house large numbers of Indian guest workers filling the engineering needs of many area businesses."

            I have learned that Reed Elsevier, which owns LexisNexis, has hired a new Indian vice president for offshoring and that now the jobs of the Indian guest workers may be on the verge of being offshored to another country. The relentless drive for cheap labor now threatens the foreign guest workers who displaced America's own engineers.

            One software engineer wrote to me protesting the ignorance of Thomas Friedman for creating a false picture of American engineers being outdated and for "denouncing American engineers and other workers as 'xenophobes' for opposing their displacement by foreign guest workers." The engineer also took exception to the "willful ignorance or cynicism of Bruce Bartlett and George Will" who he described as "bootlicks for pro-outsourcing lobbies."

            On November 6, 2006, Michael S. Teitelbaum, vice president of the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, explained to a subcommittee of the House Committee on Science and Technology the difference between the conventional or false portrait that there is a shortage of US scientists and engineers and the reality on the ground, which is that offshoring, foreign guest workers, and educational subsidies have produced a surplus of US engineers and scientists that leaves many facing unstable and failed careers.

            As two examples of the false portrait, Teitelbaum cited the 2005 report, Tapping America's Potential, led by the Business Roundtable and signed onto by 14 other business associations, and the 2006 National Academies report, Rising Above the Gathering Storm, "which was the basis for substantial parts of what eventually evolved into the American COMPETES Act."

            Teitelbaum posed the question to the US Representatives: "Why do you continue to hear energetic re-assertions of the Conventional Portrait of 'shortages,' shortfalls, failures of K-12 science and math teaching, declining interest among US students, and the necessity of importing more foreign scientists and engineers?"

            Teitelbaum's answer: "In my judgment, what you are hearing is simply the expressions of interests by interest groups and their lobbyists. This phenomenon is, of course, very familiar to everyone on the Hill. Interest groups that are well organized and funded have the capacity to make their claims heard by you, either directly or via echoes in the mass press. Meanwhile those who are not well-organized and funded can express their views, but only as individuals."

            Among the interest groups that benefit from the false portrait are universities, which gain graduate student enrollments and inexpensive postdocs to conduct funded lab research. Employers gain larger profits from lower paid scientists and engineers, and immigration lawyers gain fees by leading employers around the work visa rules.

            Using the biomedical research sector as an example, Teitelbaum explained to the congressmen how research funding creates an oversupply of scientists that requires ever larger funding to keep employed. Teitelbaum made it clear that it is nonsensical to simultaneously increase the supply of American scientists while forestalling their employment with a shortage myth that is used to import foreigners on work visas.

            Teitelbaum recommends that American students considering majors in science and engineering first investigate the career prospects of recent graduates.

            Integrity is so lacking in America that the shortage myth serves the interests of universities, funding agencies, employers, and immigration attorneys at the expense of American students who naively pursue professions in which their prospects are dim. Initially it was blue-collar factory workers who were abandoned by US corporations and politicians. Now it is white-collar employees and Americans trained in science and technology. Princeton University economist Alan Blinder estimates that there are 30 to 40 million American high end service jobs that ultimately face offshoring.

            As I predict, and as BLS payroll jobs data indicate, in 20 years the US will have a third world work force engaged in domestic nontradable services.

            Paul Craig Roberts was Assistant Secretary of the Treasury in the Reagan administration. He was Associate Editor of the Wall Street Journal editorial page and Contributing Editor of National Review. He is coauthor of The Tyranny of Good Intentions.He can be reached at:

            Click on "comments" below to read or post comments

            Comments (65) Comment (0)

            Wolves Travel In Packs


            • #7
              Huckabee has it his way we will have to call her EL AMERICA .This guy is bad news wants big biz in rural area's & kick backs . I live in Arkansas so I know , I am a contractor in this region & DO NOT WILL NOT HIRE MEXICANS ,I wish everyone felt this way the wage has been driven into the ground ,jobs you have to bid so low you have to do them by your self just to make a profit it's bad


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