“Every person in the USA should go back to his or her native point of origin thru the same path and by the same method of transportation!” This was one Aboriginal Carib Indian response to USA’s perplexing deportation problem.

Featured image Pinterest

He further stipulated those offsprings who would be deported (thru their ancestry or relevant, dominant path):

  • The Ellis Island Immigrants and Pirates
  • African Americans , even though they were enslaved.
  • Those who immigrated under Indentured Servitude
  • Those American Indians who came across the Bering Strait
  • Present day visa holders worldwide
  • And then Mexicans Should go and leave behind their art, hard work, food and recipes.

The USA. from there, should start anew. Jasper Biggerstaff (AOC)

The New Yorker Radio Hour

Deportation in America

With David Remnick January 12, 2018

A tougher stance on immigration is the signature position of the Trump Administration, and the President’s first year in office has been marked by sharply increased numbers of arrests of unauthorized immigrants. In this hour, we explore immigration and deportation from the perspective of a Wisconsin dairy farm, a conservative Washington think tank, the mother of a deportee, and a sanctuary church where a woman is hiding in plain sight from immigration enforcement.

Fleeing Deportation, a Woman Takes Sanctuary in a Church

Amanda Morales Guerra, fleeing deportation, is hiding from ice, and its officers know exactly where: at the Holyrood Episcopal Church, where the congregation has given her sanctuary.

Immigration, Deportation, and Trump

The New Yorker staff writers Sarah Stillman and Jonathan Blitzer on immigration and deportation, the central issues of the Trump Presidency.

From a Washington Think Tank, the Conservative View of Immigration

A conservative policy analyst argues for greatly increased deportations.

Mexican Workers in America’s Dairyland

While the immigration debate rages, farm workers—and farm owners—ponder the fate of American agriculture.

Hoping for Asylum, a Young, Gay Honduran Was Sent to His Death

Nelson fled the gangs of Honduras at seventeen, hoping for asylum in the U.S. Immigration authorities sent him back, and he didn’t live long.

source

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s