“We thought we would die in North Korea because it was exposed to the government that we believed in Christianity.”
Migrants to the United States have become far more likely to claim asylum. The result is a growing backlog of court cases, which harms actual refugees and drags U.S. resources.
Many aspects of the refugee resettlement program force states and local governments to continue to accept refugees even if they choose not to participate.
The average time someone spends living as a refugee is 20 years. These weren’t refugees fleeing war and persecution, but poverty.
Progressives are predictably hysterical over the Trump administration’s decision to end an immigration program benefitting Salvadorans, but of course the reality is a bit complex. Let’s unpack what’s really going on here.
‘Refugees are welcome’ is a completely safe political statement for people in my uncle’s ritzy neighborhood to make, because they know it isn’t something they’ll ever have to deal with.
While many are calling this a sign of American isolationism, administration officials maintain the real problem is that the compact threatens U.S. sovereignty.
The Supreme Court has substantially upheld a significant part of the executive power by which President Trump’s immigration order was issued.
The security threat North Korea poses is undeniable, but what is less recognized is the link between human rights abuse and the Kim regime’s survival.
The new immigration executive order is better than the old one. Here are the main things it gets right, and the big questions it leaves unanswered.
Liberals have suddenly overcome their aversion to citing Jesus Christ, and even—the horror!—of quoting Leviticus, all to bash us into their preferred refugee and immigration policies.
What’s best for the refugees should be the question at hand. We can acknowledge and respect our cultural differences and consider that regional alternatives are a good solution.
As Trump considers fighting the courts or drafting another executive order, it’s important to remember many Americans view things very differently from the so-called mainstream.
Refugees are already subject to extreme vetting, and refugees are much less likely than the general American population to commits acts of violence.
Not only do these Christians have hundreds of years of oppressed mentality to overcome, but Muslims, just like wife-beaters, increase their wrathful acts upon their victims when they seek help.
Somehow a deal the Australian prime minister made to send us 1,250 refugees Australia did not want reflects badly on America’s willingness to take refugees?
While news reports focused on the controversy and chaos, the underlying question is strangely untouched: why should the United States accept refugees from Australia?
Our family shouldn’t be threatened with a ‘punch in the face’ for seeking to protect our naturally born and adopted children from terrorism.
These pointless protests did little besides making it harder for tired folks from all over the world to get to their destination after what could have been a 12-hour flight.
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