Submit This is obvious 1.
Submit This is obvious 1. Nobody but the native Americans were here before this nation was created, Europeans and Africans had only been here in permanent settlements years before We are all immigrants.
It is hypocritical to deny the right to come here to people who are only years late to the party, a time span not of extreme consequence in the context of history, especially due to the fact that immigration was by today's standards virtually unregulated and undocumented open gate policy throughout the majority of the years of its existence.
The 19th century was the period of the highest immigration rates in U. What was already known to be the best and most free nation in the world became known as the indisputably most powerful.
But that's exactly the point!
They are out there doing the manual labor that needs doing in our economy, while many of the unemployed population that were here before those immigrants feel entitled to some better position or government handouts.
This was most evident in the economic recession following the collapse of the housing market in The point being, they have proved themselves eager and willing to support them in their families in humble ways if necessary and contribute to our economy at its base, its foundation.
Admittedly, undocumented immigrants pose a problem to economies of areas in which there is a high concentration of them due to their ability to evade many taxes, but that is why state and federal governments need to quicken the process by which these people may gain citizenship and fulfill their dreams of being here legally.
That's a lot of people to exclude from a path to citizenship.
If all undocumented immigrants currently living in the U. It is unrealistic to suggest that none of these people will ever be allowed citizenship and, if their illegal presence is discovered, follow the standard process of deportation.
I have more to say but it's late and I have homework to do. Please contest any point in my argument.The decision was another blow to Obama's efforts to change immigration laws and promise to provide a path to citizenship.
We rated Obama's pledge as In the Works after the Senate unveiled an immigration bill in that included several hurdles for undocumented immigrants, including fines, background checks and a waiting period, before they could be on a path to citizenship.
There are an estimated 11 million undocumented immigrants in the United States, and the question of what to do with them has sparked years of fierce debate, but no significant action. In , the bipartisan “Gang of Eight” managed to pass a comprehensive immigration reform bill in the Senate, only to get it dropped by the House. MISSION — America’s broken immigration system needs tweaks, including more visas for high-skilled workers and higher quotas for legal migrants, but shouldn’t include a path to citizenship. MISSION — America’s broken immigration system needs tweaks, including more visas for high-skilled workers and higher quotas for legal migrants, but shouldn’t include a path to citizenship for illegal immigrants, said U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, speaking Tuesday during his first official visit to .
Resolved: Immigration reform should include a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants currently residing in the United States.
I support this stance with the following contentions. 1) A path to citizenship yields many benefits. Hi!
I am Lola and I would like to debate that immigration reform should not include a path to citizenship. On to my first contention, illegal immigrants have already broken U.S.
Immigration law by crossing the . March 22, March 22, / US Immigration / By urbanagricultureinitiative.com The eight US senators responsible for crafting an overhaul of policy in regards to immigration in the United States are close to finalizing a deal that could result in the 11 million undocumented immigrants currently living in the country coming out of the shadows, according to one of those lawmakers yesterday.
For those waiting for President Barack Obama to keep his promise to create a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants, Obama has said he does intend to fulfill his immigration promise. There are an estimated 11 million undocumented immigrants in the United States, and the question of what to do with them has sparked years of fierce debate, but no significant action.
In , the bipartisan “Gang of Eight” managed to pass a comprehensive immigration reform bill in the Senate, only to get it dropped by the House.