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Illegal immigration is simply 'share the wealth’ socialism and a CRIME not a race!


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Location: Pacific Northwest STATE OF JEFFERSON!, United States

William Wilberforce, the British parliamentarian and abolitionist, told his colleagues, “Having heard all of this, you may choose to look the other way, but you can never say again that you did not know.”

Wednesday, July 11, 2007

NEWS you missed! BEST of the WEB.

Homeland Security Head Michael Chertoff says he has a "gut feeling' about a terrorist attact!! MIKE! YO....what you feel in your 'gut' is hunger! Go eat something! Oh, and SHUT UP!

MIKE CUTLER FINALLY GETS TO SPEAK! Thank you Glenn Beck. Cutler is one of the unsung heroes of the American people. He speaks to groups, appears on the news, testifies before congress and NEVER self promotes or tries to sell you something! Listen to him!
Aired 7/10/07, CNN

Michael Cutler is a former special agent for the INS and is now a senior fellow at the Center for Immigration Studies. He also has a background in counterterrorism.

Mike, you have real experience out there with counterterrorism.


BECK: And you`ve also been with the snakes in Washington. Which is more terrifying to you?

CUTLER: Well, sometimes I think one is the ally of the other. Look, by the way, thank you for having me on your program.

BECK: You bet.

CUTLER: The bottom line is this. You know, if you look back at December 7, 1941, America was attacked. We weren`t a superpower back then. But I`ll tell you what, in less than four years America did what had to be done. We built fleets of ships that never existed before, fleets of aircraft, atom bombs. You name it, we did it.

We won the war, declared the war safe for democracy and moved on. We`re coming up on the sixth anniversary of 9/11, and we still don`t even have enough passports that we can implement the Western Hemisphere travel initiative. We still have a visa waiver program. Our borders are still wide open. And we`re being told we`re waging a war on terror.

Meanwhile, look, you have the secretary of state going to Pakistan and chastising Musharraf for creating a wild, wild west on the border with Afghanistan. Meanwhile, we have our own wild west.

BECK: Yes. That`s why America is so angry, because none of this makes any sense.

CUTLER: But it`s not even just the border. Look, last year U.S. CIS, the division of DHS that gives out citizenship and immigration benefits, claimed that they lost -- are you ready for this -- 111,000 immigration files and then went ahead and naturalized 30,000 aliens without their files.
Could you imagine a bank doing business that way? "Here`s your mortgage. We don`t know where your paperwork is, but have a nice house.

BECK: Because this is my biggest fear. That I sense so much frustration. I sense the people saying these people don`t even -- they not only don`t represent me, they don`t even know who I am. And when a big tragedy comes our way, I think the American people are going to disown this government and say, "I`m done with you."

CUTLER: Well, that`s a real fear. Look, 14 percent of the Americans give Congress their approval rating. Could you imagine if -- imagine if CNN, God forbid, gave you a 14 percent approval rating. But you know my point. We know that governments have to lead -- can only lead when they have political legitimacy.

What political legitimacy does our government have when 14 percent of Americans give Congress a passing grade and just over 20 percent gave the president a passing grade? Clearly, there`s a lot of anger and a lot of frustration.
They tried to ram this piece of legislation through the Senate the other day. I came to call that bill the Terrorist Assistance and Facilitation Act of 2007.

And that bill was concocted in the dead of night behind the closed door session between Senator Kennedy and some of the other fools on the Hill, as I call them, and, meanwhile, the American people understand that it makes no sense to provide millions of illegal alien who are undocumented. We don`t know their names. We don`t even know their nationalities.

That bill would have given them official identity documents that would have enabled terrorists to embed themselves in our country, which is why I gave it the name that I gave it.

A MUST read from our brilliant youth!

Elaine DeIorio, 18 and homeschooled, writes from Ocala, FL and is now a junior at the University of Florida, majoring in Political Science and is focusing on the intelligence, homeland security field after graduation.

Don't tread on me

By: Elaine DeIorio 07/10/07

EDITORIAL - History was made June 28, 2007. History that has its roots in the 18th century Colonies of the United States of America. The colonists of that time disagreed with the policies of its present government – Great Britain. They felt what the government was doing was unfair and needed to be stopped. When all else failed, the colonists eventually resorted to taking up arms against its government.

Sound familiar? It should. Think about the recent developments and final outcome of the Senate’s immigration bill. Whether you agreed or disagreed with the provisions in the bill matters not. The facts remain the same.

Certain senators tried to quickly pass a massive, yet mysterious bill that hardly a senator had read. Yet this was a bill that could hugely impact the entire country. Again, it matters not if you supported or did not support the bill. A few aspects of the bill can be generally agreed upon.

1.) More time was needed to research the economic and social impact the bill would have on the American people. Senators are the people’s voice in the government. How could the people have any say or opinion in a bill that not even their elected officials had read?

2.) A main facet of the bill was de facto in contrast to the American tradition of the rule of law. No matter the pros and cons or the good and bad amendments, an inescapable fact was the rewarding of illegal acts. Crossing the border illegally and remaining in this country illegally are, in fact, against the law. Not only did this bill not punish the illegal immigrants, it gave them a “free pass.” No matter the rationalization, the bill is still contrary to the basic principle of law – punishment of illegal acts. As Senator Jeff Sessions (R-AL) said, “It [the bill] does not meet our highest ideals.”

Americans across the nation became aware of this bill. And they didn’t like it. In fact, most people were so convinced the bill was bad for this country that they decided to tell their senators exactly how they felt. Nevertheless, the Senate turned a deaf ear.

News of and dissatisfaction with the immigration bill swept the nation coast to coast. Talk radio, internet blogs, e-mail chains and other forms of grassroots efforts helped inform citizens, and in many cases, incite them to action. Still, the Senate moved forward with the legislation.

Like the patriot colonists in 1776, American citizens decided to take a stand. Though the colonists struck back with arms, the American people fought back through phone calls, e-mails, faxes, and personal visits to their senators.

"This immigration bill has become a war between the American people and their government. ... This vote today is really not about immigration, it's about whether we're going to listen to the American people," said Senator Jim Demint (R-SC).

This country was founded on the principles of representation. The senators were elected to represent the wishes of the people, and are therefore responsible to them.

And so the people spoke. The phone in every office of every senator on Capitol Hill was ringing with concerned citizens insisting that the bill be killed.

And still the Senators pushed on.

Now enraged at being ignored by their elected officials, the American people redoubled their efforts. Voice and e-mail inboxes filled with messages faster than the staffers could empty them. “Vote no!” the American people insisted.

Some senators listened. Support for the bill diminished slowly as a few seemed to remember their duty of representing the wishes of their constituents. Others, surprisingly, read the bill to see what all the fuss was about. As Senator Sessions had said all along, “In terms of lawfulness, decency, morality and the national interest, the American people are head and shoulders above Members of Congress...”

Perhaps it was time the American people had their way.

Opposition to the bill only grew among the US citizenry. Letters to the editor sprung up like grass after a summer rainstorm. Even television and radio commercials played nationwide. The issue was ubiquitous. It was huge.

It began as a few secluded campfires dotting the landscape of the vast, dark nation. Then it became hundreds, and then thousands, and then an immense, unstoppable blaze that slowly, steadily, moved across the country toward D.C. And finally, the US Senators felt the heat within their palatial confines of Capitol Hill.

And then there was a vote.

And 53-46 the bill failed.

A minority of senators lost that day, yet the American people won, along with the ideals of representation and self-government that originated in the era of the American Revolution.

The US Senators should have learned a valuable lesson. The American people have not lost the spirit of their forefathers – the spirit and the knowledge that they, as American citizens, are in charge of the country. As former State Representative Dennis Baxley (R-FL) often said,

“This seat in the House is not mine. It didn’t belong to the representative before me, and it doesn’t belong to whomever comes after me. It belongs to you, the people. I just come and sit here for a little while, to carry out the people’s wishes. But it will always belong to you.”

That is what our patriot forefathers intended for this country. When the people speak, the government should listen. This is what the American people never forgot, but what the US Senators needed to be reminded of. This is the spirit of the original colonists who fought against the government for what they thought was right. And this is the spirit that inspired the motto on the flag of those colonists, and what is still true today. The American people told the Senate very clearly, “Don’t tread on me.”


Deported sex offender arrested again in Butler County {illegal)
The Dayton Daily News ^ | July 11, 2007 | Staff Report

HAMILTON — An illegal immigrant previously convicted of a sex offense and deported back to Mexico was arrested Tuesday in Butler County.

A tip led Butler County Sheriff's deputies to Jose Valenzuela, 37, living in the 1200 block of Pater Avenue in Hamilton.

Valenzuela was convicted in 1998 of gross sexual imposition involving a juvenile girl and was deemed a sexually oriented offender by the court, according to the sheriff's office.

He was required to register with the sheriff's office annually for 10 years, but in 2004, the U.S. Immigration and Custom Enforcement office deported him.

Deputies received information that Valenzuela was back in Butler County and took him into custody for failure to register.

Officials said when they asked why he came back to Butler County after deportation, Valenzuela said, "they never told me I couldn't come back." (Dee Dee DEE!)

Sheriff's officials said they will be seeking a second deportation.
Driving people crazy is easy to do. You don't have to give them electric shocks or put them all in solitary, all you have to do is make them doubt the evidence of their senses until they whimper, "What the hell is going on?" This is where America is now. There's a war on, and it's not in any of the places likely to become... --- Florence King, November 22, 1999.
Future paleontologists will record the present invasion of illegal aliens as descended from a prehistoric species known as Tyrannosaurus Mex.

Eleanor Clift says Bush is right on immigration. He can’t get much more wrong-er

One way to test Ted Kennedy’s sincerity about the plight of illegal aliens is to build a tunnel that goes directly from Tijuana to Hyannis Port.

Muslims are murderous fanatics. Inasmuch as killing them with kindness hasn’t worked, let’s try killing them without kindness.

Speaking of recent invasions, 2000 Mexican soldiers had a tough time taking the Alamo which was less of a fortress than it was a Taco Bell without a drive-up window.

Bill Richardson has Latino blood which, presumably, he’s been saving in a jar to prove to his constituents he’s not pure gringo.

The composition of the United States Senate breaks down this way – ninety-nine Senators of “questionable” loyalty - and one patriot named James Inhofe.

by Norman Liebmann


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