Sunday, September 27, 2015

The Founding Fathers on Immigration

It may come as a surprise to many of you youngsters out there that the Founders of the United States of America didn't advocate mass immigration from everywhere. No, that came later from people like Emma Lazarus [link], for whom the United States wasn't an actual country, but just a place where everybody on earth could come for however long they liked to soak up freebies and maybe later go found their own countries where immigrants in general would not be welcome,    !אַ שיינעם דאַנק / !

And now, everybody from the Bush and Clinton famiglie to various short-sighted libertarians (and with the notable exception of Donald Trump) are advocates of more and more immigration, especially the economically useless from the Third World, who will of course turn into economic powerhouses once the cross the border, by means of some Ellis-Island magic.

You'll note that when the immigrationist traitors call for all this immigration, they never quote the Founders directly, because when you dig into it, you'll find that they overwhelmingly wanted only British immigrants, and not just any of those.

Indeed, what they thought the country was for they stated pretty explicitly in the Preamble to the Constitution. I'll let the indispensable Steve Sailer explain all this at his site here (click to read):

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Quibcag: Found the illustration on the net. Don't know where it originated.

1 comment:

  1. "Expatriation [is] a natural right, and acted on as such by ALL nations in ALL ages." --Thomas Jefferson: Autobiography, 1821. ME 1:12

    "Shall we refuse the unhappy fugitives from distress that hospitality which the savages of the wilderness extended to our fathers arriving in this land? Shall oppressed humanity find no asylum on this globe? The Constitution, indeed, has wisely provided that for admission to certain offices of important trust a residence shall be required sufficient to develop character and design. But might not the general character and capabilities of a citizen be safely communicated to every one manifesting a bona fide purpose of embarking his life and fortunes permanently with us?" --Thomas Jefferson: 1st Annual Message, 1801. ME 3:338

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