Wednesday, July 22, 2015

A Low Bar for Government

The reason Trump jumped to the top of the polls is because immigration was left wide open as an issue. USG is also leaving the field wide open to a group of people who would offer basic government.
At a Tuesday Senate hearing dedicated to the families who lost loved ones thanks to illegal aliens, Laura Wilkerson gave testimony on her youngest son Joshua’s horrific death while some in the silent audience wept.

Wilkerson called on Congress to place American lives and interests over foreigners, especially those illegally living in the country.
Americans believe their government is failing at its most basic responsibilities. It is difficult to think of examples where governments have elevated foreigners above the natives, where the government was ostensibly run by the native people. The common explanation for an enemy government from history is a government captured by foreigners or a minority population that seeks to punish the majority. Imagine Mrs. Wilkerson's statement being read by a Shiite Iraqi to Saddam's Sunni government.
During the hearing, titled “Oversight of the Administration’s Misdirected Immigration Enforcement Policies: Examining the Impact on Public Safety and Honoring the Victims,” Wilkerson broke from her written testimony to deliver a dire warning.

“This was our family’s 9/11 terrorist attack by a foreign invader,” she said at the most pivotal point in her testimony. “It is going to take another life lost by a Senator, a Congressman, the President, even another of today’s heroes, someone from Hollywood before someone in a position moves on this.”

“My son’s name was Joshua Wilkerson,” she began. “On November 16, 2010, he was beaten, strangled, tortured until he died. He was tied up, thrown in a field, and set on fire. His killer, Hermilo Moralez, was brought here illegally by his illegal parents when he was ten years old, so he fit the ‘DREAM’ kid description. He was sentenced to life in prison, which means it will be 30 years before he’s up for parole. He’ll be a 49-year-old man, who I don’t expect to be deported. And I just hope he doesn’t come to live in your city.”

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