It always amazes me that the obvious results of exporting jobs, importing workers and engaging in other forms of labor and environmental arbitrage are a mystery to newspaper editorialists and many of our so-called public leaders.
Despite the fact that it should be evident to all by now, but apparently isn’t, that our real economy has been layered with a decades-long, debt-based Ponzi scheme that provided the excuse for importing workers that simultaneously created an illusionary economy while permitting the transfer of wealth from the many to the few.
[State Sen. Mike] Delph, [R-Carmel], is trying to address the issue of this oversupply of labor (remember, it was never really needed), the demand (present and future) for public funds and services and the protection of our national sovereignty.
Again, Indiana’s problems are mild compared to what they will be. Ask anyone still in California who has to deal with the onslaught of illegal aliens on a daily basis what the impacts to society are. Does anyone not think that it is more than just coincidental that the states with the most entrenched illegal alien population (and most entrenched illegal alien service-providers and illegitimate business exploiters) have the largest budgetary problems?
Operating large welfare systems that support illegal aliens (who routinely ship earnings out of the country) and the myriad financial, educational, health, social, cultural and addiction problems that many of them bring with them are foisted on the unsuspecting (the clueless ones) American public, with the attendant propaganda.
Many more citizens become surprised when they realize that working does not prevent nor discourage some of the illegal aliens from belonging to criminal gangs. However, by sanctioning the illegal behavior of invading the sovereignty of this nation, we continue to forfeit our rights to decide who will be a positive contributor to our nation and we are forced to accept the good, the bad, the indifferent and the pathological criminal, without scrutiny. It is not yet too late to reverse the tide, but it may be too late very, very soon.