On Immigration Reform, We’re More United Than We Think

During our vacations, most of us focus on the family, especially our children. We should also take a few minutes to think about the families and children of immigrants living with us and those who have gathered on our southern border in search of a better life.

In the last few election seasons, immigration policy has been a form of office campaign at every level: from the mayoral campaign in Pennsylvania, to congressional hearings and congressional campaigns from Arizona to Alaska, and of course especially in the last several presidential races. For Beltway pregnant women, errors are often discussed as the most divisive issue in our time.


GOP Sen. Cramer: Joe Manchin Can Save Democracy While Save US By Banning BBB
Nikole Hannah-Jones: “Professional Educators,” Not Parents, Professionals In What Children Should Teach
Tom Bevan: Biden must say he is working in 2024, he can’t make himself a weightless duck

These views, however, obscure the meaning of security among Americans across the country when it comes to immigration. He also lamented the Americans’ sympathy for immigrants who came as children, despite their general views on immigration. For example, the top seven out of 10 voters called for an end to the homes of children who are not in high-quality care and who do not have adequate care facilities that fail to meet basic security and sanitation standards.

This is one of the results of a 1,200 international survey conducted by Save the Children, conducted by our anti-apartheid poll this autumn. The study also shows that opinions about the Children’s Retirement Act program and the treatment of citizens are contrary to this good news. Nine out of 10 Republicans, 70% of Republicans and nearly two-thirds of Republicans support the measure against DACA. These findings reaffirm and confirm some recent research activities, including a recent poll by the Pew Research Center, which shows a majority of U.S. voters on both sides support legal boundaries. of those in DACA.

Voters’ support for intellectual reform is not limited to the so-called Dreams. Nearly seven out of 10 voters support providing a lucrative citizenship to undocumented immigrants with a history of crime since arriving in the United States. Most Republicans, and 90% Democrats, support this policy. Similarly, when asked about decisions on how to improve the migration system, 80% want to see improved training and resources provided to U.S. labor workers to see signs of trafficking and inefficiency. We also found that more than 50% of U.S. voters agree that children and families arriving at the U.S. border should have access to asylum.

Today’s political climate is often characterized by conflict and silence. However, the closeness of opinion in the benefit of voters’ understanding of important policy issues has given rise to a different story – one that supports rational testing.

As the country and our directors come together for the New Year’s dinner reception and aspirations, it would be wise for all of us to set up cable chatter and chat and watch in conversations taking place in communities across the country. Americans will realize that we really have so much more than we can get into in the heat of wars. Perhaps there is no public policy issue that testifies to this issue other than moral reform.

Holidays are a time for Congress to reflect on the love of their communities and to make adjustments to our policies that will bring attention, greater justice, and provide more human rights for families and children harassment.
WASHINGTON (AP) – Thousands of protesters chanted slogans against President Donald Trump and his baseless allegations of electoral fraud at a rally near the White House on Wednesday in front of Congress to confirm the election victory. President Joe Biden.

“We will not let their voices be heard,” Trump told protesters, who lined up before sunrise to take the first step to hear the president.

The people were pleased when he said, “We will stop stealing.” That is to say, to stop the protests against the election results.

Lou Murray, a life insurance salesman from Boston, said he and several others also hope Congress and Vice President Mike Pence will not testify at Election College. “I hope Vice President Pence is confident today, and I hope any politician who thinks he or she has a future will show the courage to do the right thing,” Murray said.

Pence has no way of avoiding Biden’s testimony as the next president.

From Ellipse south of the White House, protesters planned to march to the federal capital before the election. Trump said he would be with them.

In the Capitol, Tim Teller of West Sacramento, California, listened to his phone while Trump was speaking. “I want to be able to tell my kids that I did everything I could,” he said.

Crowds gathered at the Capitol chanting “We love Trump.”

About an hour before Trump was scheduled to speak, there were long lines at security checkpoints near the White House. At the Lincoln Memorial, many of Trump’s supporters stood on the steps with Trump’s flags.

Nirav Peterson, who flew from Seattle to attend the rally, said he would be outraged if Trump did not run again, and said Republicans who do not support him face the first challenge.

“People are angry. That is not going to happen, ”Peterson said as he filmed a large crowd gathered on a metal fence at the foot of Mount Washington. “You have a large percentage of people who will never play again.”

Like many others, Peterson did not wear a mask. He said he was opposed to the keys caused by the virus and did not believe anyone had died from COVID-19. More than 350,000 people have died from cancer in the United States

Prominent Trump supporters are expected to attend a rally that began on Tuesday with a rally at Freedom Plaza near the White House. They include Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton and Trump’s friend Roger Stone, who has been pardoned by the president.

As temperatures plunged into the 40s on Tuesday night and torrential rains flooded the streets, hundreds of protesters gathered at Freedom Plaza.

“I’m here to support the President,” said David Wideman, a 45-year-old firefighter traveling from Memphis, Tennessee. Wideman admitted he was “embarrassed” by the huge losses suffered by the Trump Bar in his attempt to overturn the election results and was unaware of the options Trump had left.

“I’m not sure what you can do at the moment, but I want to hear what you have to say,” Wideman said.

Trump wrote on his Twitter account that he supported the protesters: “Washington is full of people who do not want to see the election won by the Democrats Radical Left Democrat. Our land is large enough for them to live in! We heard from you (and we love you) from the Oval Office. ”

In a Twitter message on Tuesday, Trump called on Democrats and Republicans to watch “thousands of people flowing into D.C.” In a tweet, he warned that the antifa, an umbrella group of Trump’s conservative terrorist groups said he wanted to declare a terrorist organization, should leave Washington.

Local government officials and law enforcement officials who rallied on the country’s roads gathered. Many businesses in Washington have closed their windows, fearing that protests could turn into riots seen in May and May when most businesses were destroyed.

Columbia Mayor Muriel Bowser called the National Guard to help strengthen the city’s police force. He urged residents to avoid downtown Washington and avoid fighting with anyone who “wants to fight.” However, he warned, “we will not allow people to riot, intimidate our residents or destroy our country.”

Police reported 12 people with demonstrations on Tuesday and Thursday, against firearms, gunshot wounds and other crimes.

Election officials from two political parties, governors in major constituencies and former Trump attorney general William Barr, said there was no fraud in the election. Almost all legal challenges from Trump and his fellow judges have been ignored, including two challenges rejected by the Supreme Court.

On December 12, a pro-Trump rally ended in violence as hundreds of Trump supporters wore black and yellow signatures of Proud Boys, an extremist group. came to confront a group of local activists trying to prevent them from joining the black community. Living Matter Plaza, area near White House. At least two local Black churches tore down the flags of Black Lives Matter and set them on fire.

On Monday, police arrested Proud Boys Henry “Enrique” Tarrio, 36, after he arrived in Washington ahead of this week’s announcements. Tarrio was accused of burning one of the flagship Black Lives Matter in December and was found with two large magazines, police said. A judge signed on Tuesday barring Tarrio from entering the District of Columbia, with a few exceptions to his criminal convictions.

In addition to the national security forces, federal government officials are on standby, if urgently needed in the city this week.

The Federal Prisons Service says about 100 “special training staff” have been transferred to the headquarters of the Justice Department to assist other security personnel but will be “detained unless needed.”