Skip to comments.What's Next?-A Pathway to Ownership?
Posted on 05/13/2013 8:20:25 AM PDT by greyfoxx39
What if you came home one day and found people living in your den - and they said the government had given them the right to stay?
Take a look at what happened to "The Jensens."
That’s exactly what happened in South Africa. By the time Apartheid was dismantled, the vast majority of the voters were illegal aliens.
If you live in Florida uninvited persons in your abode quickly go from guests to targets, “honestly, I was in fear for the lives of myself and family.”
More transfer of money from the productive to the indolent who vote democrat.
Blacks were/are disproportionately foreclosed on, but of course, still won’t blame 0bama/Frank/Dodd/Dems for this...will be curious to see if blacks won’t like seeing an illegal alien living free in their old house, getting free USDA foodstamps, etc.
Much of the US has already been indoctrinated into Marxist ‘morality’.
So if you want to keep what you worked for - you are greedy.
But if you take what another has worked for - its social justice.
Unless the nation returns to Christ, the US as we know it will go down in the annals of history as one more failed world power. We are watching the death throes now.
Euro-peons are happy with the notion of “squatting” in buildings and living in them for years rent free.
“All property is theft” and all that claptrap.
I have been comparing Obama to Mugabe since Obama squatted in the White Hut.
The video was stupid.
If you really want to see “the pathway to ownership”
you should look at what happened to the American Indians.
On May 28, 1830, the Indian Removal Act was signed into law by President Andrew Jackson. While Native American removal was, in theory, supposed to be voluntary, in practice great pressure was put on Native American leaders to sign removal treaties. Most observers, whether they were in favor of the Indian removal policy or not, realized that the passage of the act meant the inevitable removal of most Indians from the states. Some Native American leaders who had previously resisted removal now began to reconsider their positions, especially after Jackson’s landslide re-election in 1832. Affected tribes included the Cherokee, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Creek, and Seminole. Other tribal people affected and removed were the Wyandot, the Potowatomi, the Shawnee, and the Lenape.
The Removal Act was strongly supported in the South, where people were eager to gain access to lands inhabited by the Five Civilized Tribes. In particular, Georgia, the largest state at that time, was involved in a contentious jurisdictional dispute with the Cherokee nation. President Jackson hoped removal would resolve the Georgia crisis.
The Indian Removal Act was highly controversial. While most European Americans during this time favored the passage of the Indian Removal Act, there was significant opposition. Many Christian missionaries, most notably missionary organizer Jeremiah Evarts, protested against passage of the Act. Future U.S. President Abraham Lincoln also opposed the Indian Removal Act. In Congress, New Jersey Senator Theodore Frelinghuysen and Congressman Davy Crockett of Tennessee spoke out against the legislation. The Removal Act was passed after bitter debate in Congress.
The Removal Act paved the way for the reluctantand mostly forcibleemigration of tens of thousands of American Indians to the West, an event widely known as the “Trail of Tears.” The first removal treaty signed after the Removal Act was the Treaty of Dancing Rabbit Creek on September 27, 1830, in which Choctaws in Mississippi ceded land east of the river in exchange for payment and land in the West. A Choctaw chief, thought to be Thomas Harkins or Nitikechi, was quoted in the Arkansas Gazette as saying the 1831 Choctaw removal was a “trail of tears and death”. The Treaty of New Echota, signed in 1835, resulted in the removal of the Cherokee on the Trail of Tears. The Seminoles and other tribes did not leave peacefully; along with fugitive slaves they resisted the removal. The Second Seminole War lasted from 1835 to 1842 and resulted in the forced removal of Seminoles. Only a small number remained, and around 3,000 were killed amongst American soldiers and Seminoles.
An indian strawman is still just a strawman.
Good video, except the illegals thanked Mr. Jensen for the use of his video games. No illegal ever says thank you for anything.
Another American Path to Ownership.
“Internment was popular among many white farmers who resented the Japanese American farmers. “White American farmers admitted that their self-interest required removal of the Japanese.” These individuals saw internment as a convenient means of uprooting their Japanese American competitors. Austin E. Anson, managing secretary of the Salinas Vegetable Grower-Shipper Association, told the Saturday Evening Post in 1942:
“We’re charged with wanting to get rid of the Japs for selfish reasons. We do. It’s a question of whether the white man lives on the Pacific Coast or the brown men. They came into this valley to work, and they stayed to take over... If all the Japs were removed tomorrow, we’d never miss them in two weeks, because the white farmers can take over and produce everything the Jap grows. And we do not want them back when the war ends, either.”[27
Aren't you late for a meeting at La Raza?
Actually, I am for the US to adopt the Canadian system for immigration which makes a lot of sense to me.
I do think this video was juvenile and “the path to ownership” is irrelvant to the immigration issue.
Under the Tories, who won a majority in 2011, Canada is trying to overhaul its immigration system to increase benefits to the Canadian economy. The country’s historic “points system,” in which the government selected immigrants based on a set of broad skills such as education, work experience and language, has not worked very well in choosing immigrants who succeed in the job market.
So the Conservative government is creating a new scheme, modeled after successes in Australia and New Zealand, in which the credentials and language skills of immigrants will be assessed by an independent third party, and those who pass muster will become part of a pool of potential immigrants to Canada that is available to employers. But they won’t get on the plane until they have a job offer.
The provinces, too, are playing a bigger a role in immigrant selection, unlike the U.S. states which have no say at all. That has gradually shifted new immigrants away from the overcrowded cities to the sparsely populated Prairies and the Maritime provinces, where immigration provides a bigger economic boost.
At a speech to the Tory faithful after the 2011 election, Kenney said the Conservatives had proved it was possible to create “a new durable and diverse Conservative electorate” based on “values like freedom, enterprise and hard work, personal responsibility, equal opportunity, and respect for law and order, family, faith and tradition.”
current canadian system
Canadian Immigration Points Test
The current pass mark for immigration to Canada under the Skilled Worker category is 67. This pass mark is subject to change without notice.
Points are awarded in the following:
English and/or French Language Ability;
Arranged Work Experience; AND
I'm not impressed with your method of throwing stones at the US in your support of amnesty...Canadian system or not.
IMO, you are either for or against amnesty for the the criminal aliens that are wrecking my state which happens to have a border with Mexico. Going back decades in history to smear this country and try and make your point is fruitless. Stop it!
Akin and Mourdock severely damaged their causes by being inarticulate.
You do the same with this “pathway to ownership” video.
When preaching to the choir, it may be good for a chuckle, but it turns off everyone else and fails to make any serious headway on this issue.
Disclaimer: Opinions posted on Free Republic are those of the individual posters and do not necessarily represent the opinion of Free Republic or its management. All materials posted herein are protected by copyright law and the exemption for fair use of copyrighted works.