Monday, April 30, 2018

The United States Government Has Lost the Mandate of Heaven

Path dependency says it's only a question of when and how, not if, the United States government (as we know it) ceases to exist.

Monday, April 16, 2018

Baizuo Contemplate Black Infant Mortality

Why America’s Black Mothers and Babies Are in a Life-or-Death Crisis
But Landrum, who was the mother of two young sons, noticed something different about this pregnancy as it progressed. The trouble began with constant headaches and sensitivity to light; Landrum described the pain as “shocking.” It would have been reasonable to guess that the crippling headaches had something to do with stress: Her relationship with her boyfriend, the baby’s father, had become increasingly contentious and eventually physically violent. Three months into her pregnancy, he became angry at her for wanting to hang out with friends and threw her to the ground outside their apartment. She scrambled to her feet, ran inside and called the police. He continued to pursue her, so she grabbed a knife. “Back up — I have a baby,” she screamed. After the police arrived, he was arrested and charged with multiple offenses, including battery. He was released on bond pending a trial that would not be held until the next year. Though she had broken up with him several times, Landrum took him back, out of love and also out of fear that she couldn’t support herself, her sons and the child she was carrying on the paycheck from her waitress gig at a restaurant in the French Quarter.
A handwritten note from the appointment, sandwiched into a printed file of Landrum’s electronic medical records that she later obtained, shows an elevated blood-pressure reading of 143/86. A top number of 140 or more or a bottom number higher than 90, especially combined with headaches, swelling and fatigue, points to the possibility of pre-eclampsia: dangerously high blood pressure during pregnancy.
High blood pressure and cardiovascular disease are two of the leading causes of maternal death, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and hypertensive disorders in pregnancy, including pre-eclampsia, have been on the rise over the past two decades, increasing 72 percent from 1993 to 2014. A Department of Health and Human Services report last year found that pre-eclampsia and eclampsia (seizures that develop after pre-eclampsia) are 60 percent more common in African-American women and also more severe.
The word obesity does not appear in this article.
In 1960, the United States was ranked 12th among developed countries in infant mortality. Since then, with its rate largely driven by the deaths of black babies, the United States has fallen behind and now ranks 32nd out of the 35 wealthiest nations. Low birth weight is a key factor in infant death, and a new report released in March by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the University of Wisconsin suggests that the number of low-birth-weight babies born in the United States — also driven by the data for black babies — has inched up for the first time in a decade.
Aside: the rate is also higher in the U.S. because the U.S. counts more live births in addition to other more common hate facts.
Black infants in America are now more than twice as likely to die as white infants — 11.3 per 1,000 black babies, compared with 4.9 per 1,000 white babies, according to the most recent government data — a racial disparity that is actually wider than in 1850, 15 years before the end of slavery, when most black women were considered chattel. In one year, that racial gap adds up to more than 4,000 lost black babies. Education and income offer little protection. In fact, a black woman with an advanced degree is more likely to lose her baby than a white woman with less than an eighth-grade education.
This tragedy of black infant mortality is intimately intertwined with another tragedy: a crisis of death and near death in black mothers themselves. The United States is one of only 13 countries in the world where the rate of maternal mortality — the death of a woman related to pregnancy or childbirth up to a year after the end of pregnancy — is now worse than it was 25 years ago. Each year, an estimated 700 to 900 maternal deaths occur in the United States. In addition, the C.D.C. reports more than 50,000 potentially preventable near-deaths, like Landrum’s, per year — a number that rose nearly 200 percent from 1993 to 2014, the last year for which statistics are available. Black women are three to four times as likely to die from pregnancy-related causes than their white counterparts, according to the C.D.C. — a disproportionate rate that is higher than that of Mexico, where nearly half the population lives in poverty — and as with infants, the high numbers for black women drive the national numbers.
The crisis of maternal death and near-death also persists for black women across class lines. This year, the tennis star Serena Williams shared in Vogue the story of the birth of her first child and in further detail in a Facebook post. The day after delivering her daughter, Alexis Olympia, via C-section in September, Williams experienced a pulmonary embolism, the sudden blockage of an artery in the lung by a blood clot. Though she had a history of this disorder and was gasping for breath, she says medical personnel initially ignored her concerns.
Though Williams should have been able to count on the most attentive health care in the world, her medical team seems to have been unprepared to monitor her for complications after her cesarean, including blood clots, one of the most common side effects of C-sections. Even after she received treatment, her problems continued; coughing, triggered by the embolism, caused her C-section wound to rupture. When she returned to surgery, physicians discovered a large hematoma, or collection of blood, in her abdomen, which required more surgery. Williams, 36, spent the first six weeks of her baby’s life bedridden.
The reasons for the black-white divide in both infant and maternal mortality have been debated by researchers and doctors for more than two decades.
It's a complex problem, maybe an indictment of the medical profession, the early signs of the healthcare system breaking down, maybe something tied to diet, an unknown pathogen, the breakdown of the family. No need to wonder though. Put away your thinking caps and think like a baizuo:
But recently there has been growing acceptance of what has largely been, for the medical establishment, a shocking idea: For black women in America, an inescapable atmosphere of societal and systemic racism can create a kind of toxic physiological stress, resulting in conditions — including hypertension and pre-eclampsia — that lead directly to higher rates of infant and maternal death. And that societal racism is further expressed in a pervasive, longstanding racial bias in health care — including the dismissal of legitimate concerns and symptoms — that can help explain poor birth outcomes even in the case of black women with the most advantages.

“Actual institutional and structural racism has a big bearing on our patients’ lives, and it’s our responsibility to talk about that more than just saying that it’s a problem,” says Dr. Sanithia L. Williams, an African-American OB-GYN in the Bay Area and a fellow with the nonprofit organization Physicians for Reproductive Health. “That has been the missing piece, I think, for a long time in medicine.”
It's more likely that healthcare resources (time, money, labour and mind share) have been diverted away from the actual problem and towards "racism" studies. In another generation, when a patient dies, the doctor (who has an undergraduate degree in white privilege studies) will explain that the death was a direct result of racism.
In 1997, the study investigators added several yes-or-no questions about everyday race-related insults: I receive poorer service than others; people act as if I am not intelligent; people act as if I am dishonest; people act as if they are better than me; people act as if they are afraid of me. They also included a set of questions about more significant discrimination: I have been treated unfairly because of my race at my job, in housing or by the police. The findings showed higher levels of preterm birth among women who reported the greatest experiences of racism.

The bone-deep accumulation of traumatizing life experiences and persistent insults that the study pinpointed is not the sort of “lean in” stress relieved by meditation and “me time.” When a person is faced with a threat, the brain responds to the stress by releasing a flood of hormones, which allow the body to adapt and respond to the challenge. When stress is sustained, long-term exposure to stress hormones can lead to wear and tear on the cardiovascular, metabolic and immune systems, making the body vulnerable to illness and even early death.
In 2016, a study by researchers at the University of Virginia examined why African-American patients receive inadequate treatment for pain not only compared with white patients but also relative to World Health Organization guidelines. The study found that white medical students and residents often believed incorrect and sometimes “fantastical” biological fallacies about racial differences in patients. For example, many thought, falsely, that blacks have less-sensitive nerve endings than whites, that black people’s blood coagulates more quickly and that black skin is thicker than white. For these assumptions, researchers blamed not individual prejudice but deeply ingrained unconscious stereotypes about people of color, as well as physicians’ difficulty in empathizing with patients whose experiences differ from their own. In specific research regarding childbirth, the Listening to Mothers Survey III found that one in five black and Hispanic women reported poor treatment from hospital staff because of race, ethnicity, cultural background or language, compared with 8 percent of white mothers.
A solution would be to have more black and Hispanic doctors treat black and Hispanic women. Affirmative action has been going strong for 20 years now, with more black doctors the infant mortality rate for black babies and black mothers should be CRIME STOP.
Researchers have worked to connect the dots between racial bias and unequal treatment in the health care system and maternal and infant mortality. Carol Hogue, an epidemiologist and the Jules & Uldeen Terry Chair in Maternal and Child Health at the Rollins School of Public Health at Emory University and one of the original authors of the 1992 New England Journal of Medicine study on infant mortality that opened my own eyes, was a co-author of a 2009 epidemiological review of research about the association between racial disparities in preterm birth and interpersonal and institutional racism. Her study, published by the Johns Hopkins School of Public Health, contains an extraordinary list of 174 citations from previous work. “You can’t convince people of something like discrimination unless you really have evidence behind it,” Hogue says. “You can’t just say this — you have to prove it.”
Instead of worrying about a difficult medical problem, baizuo worry about rapid increase in racism over the past 20 years. Which we all know has a very good solution: more money and power for baizuo and more diversity.

Friday, April 13, 2018

A Busy Week for Baizuo

Liberal Writer: Donations To Hockey Team Crash Victims Are High Because Of White Privilege
Well, the victims were mostly white and male, so this is somehow problematic. For one Quebec-based writer, who described herself as a writer, activist, and a “happy socialist,” the enormity of the donations and the speed in which they were collected was a sign of white privilege. Thanks to our friends at Twitchy for catching this bout of absolute insanity. Nora Loreto tweeted, “I'm trying to not get cynical about what is a totally devastating tragedy but the maleness, the youthfulness and the whiteness of the victims are, of course, playing a significant role.”

So, in other words, I’m not trying to be cynical and terrible, but allow me to act that way because I just need to push a total garbage talking point from the progressive cesspool. People died. Families are shattered, but let’s talk about white privilege?
And to top it off, she's in Quebec, but tweets in English.

An Empty Place: Inside the Mind of the Baizuo

Christians movie reviewers have been giving A Quiet Place two thumbs up: A Quiet Place: Movie Review
The movie's family-centered themes lead to a refreshing, healthy depiction of family love and hope that echo several biblical themes. Lee and Evelyn are a picture of a strong, husband and wife team, revealing a combination of tender love and no-nonsense partnership in survival. The roles of a mother and a father are explored through the ways Lee and Evelyn try to survive when separated. Evelyn shows her feminine strength through childbirth and protecting her baby, while Lee reveals his fatherly love for his daughter in a way that echoes biblical themes. There is even a scene of Lee and Evelyn leading their children in silent prayer before dinner, as if to say they can't simply rely on their own power to survive in this world.
The opening scene stuck with me for several days. It is a well done movie. Grading on a curve, it might be one of the most wholesome movies outside of a Christian production or Mel Gibson's Passion sequel.

OK, so the Christians are giving thumbs up to a horror movie that has some mild gore and probably isn't appropriate for ~12 and under. What do the Baizuo say? I'm glad you asked, because they didn't disappoint.

This HuffPo review is typical of Baizuo amd modern thinking:
John Krasinski’s new horror movie, “A Quiet Place,” does a pretty good job of answering viewers’ lingering questions, but a few essential ones are still bothering us. For example, why would a couple risk having a baby in a world that’s riddled with sound-sensitive monsters?
I think that is the point, early on in the film, that splits the Christians and non-Christians in the audience. Many moderns react like HuffPo or they react with "Gimme a break!" seeing it as a lame plot device. Whereas Christians and those who think like them, respond with horror and hope.

But let's get to the real Baizuo interpretation of the movie. Here's the New Yorker: The Silently Regressive Politics of “A Quiet Place”

You know it's going to be good when the title makes you laugh. Here we go:
The success of “A Quiet Place,” the new horror thriller directed by John Krasinski, is a sign of viewers craving emptiness, of a yearning for some cinematic white noise to drown out troubling thoughts and observations with a potently simple and high-impact countermyth. The noise of “A Quiet Place” is the whitest since the release of “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri”; as horror films go, it’s the antithesis of “Get Out,” inasmuch as its symbolic realm is both apparently unconscious and conspicuously regressive.

“A Quiet Place” is the story of a white family living in rustic isolation that’s reduced to silence because a bunch of big, dark, stealthy, predatory creatures who can hear their every noise are marauding in the woods and, at any conspicuous sound, will emerge as if from nowhere and instantly maul them to death. I won’t spoil the plot twists, but Krasinski ultimately delivers a pair of exemplary images, a lone bearded man (whom he himself plays) with a rifle, and a lone woman (played by his real-life wife, Emily Blunt) aiming a rifle into the camera.
A single line defines the movie's message:
The only moment of authentic inner expression, the acknowledgment of any identity at all, arises when, under siege from the creatures, Evelyn challenges Lee when their children are in danger: “Who are we? Who are we if we can’t protect them?” In that moment, “A Quiet Place” disgorges its entire stifled and impacted ideological content. The movie’s survivalist horror-fantasy offers the argument for turning a rustic farmhouse into a virtual fortress, for the video surveillance and the emergency lighting and, above all, the stash of firearms that (along with a bit of high-tech trickery that it’s too good to spoil) is the ultimate game changer, the ultimate and decisive defense against home intruders.
Fully translated that bold portion becomes: We must secure the existence of our people and a future for white children.
The one sole avowed identity of the Abbott parents is as their children’s defenders; their more obvious public identity is as a white rural family. The only other people in the film, who are more vulnerable to the marauding creatures, are white as well. In their enforced silence, these characters are a metaphorical silent—white—majority, one that doesn’t dare to speak freely for fear of being heard by the super-sensitive ears of the dark others. It’s significant that when characters—two white men—commit suicide-by-noisemaking, they do so by howling as if with rage, rather than by screeching or singing or shouting words of love to their families. (Those death bellows are the wordless equivalent of “I’m as mad as hell and I’m not going to take this anymore!”) Whether the Abbotts’ insular, armed way of life might put them into conflict with other American families of other identities is the unacknowledged question hanging over “A Quiet Place,” the silent horror to which the movie doesn’t give voice.
It takes years of schooling to so thoroughly empty a mind.

Bonus content: less than an hour after publishing this post the New Yorker entertains again: Chick-fil-A’s Creepy Infiltration of New York City
New York has taken to Chick-fil-A. One of the Manhattan locations estimates that it sells a sandwich every six seconds, and the company has announced plans to open as many as a dozen more storefronts in the city. And yet the brand’s arrival here feels like an infiltration, in no small part because of its pervasive Christian traditionalism. Its headquarters, in Atlanta, is adorned with Bible verses and a statue of Jesus washing a disciple’s feet. Its stores close on Sundays.

This emphasis on community, especially in the misguided nod to 9/11, suggests an ulterior motive. The restaurant’s corporate purpose still begins with the words “to glorify God,” and that proselytism thrums below the surface of the Fulton Street restaurant, which has the ersatz homespun ambiance of a megachurch.

Still, there’s something especially distasteful about Chick-fil-A, which has sought to portray itself as better than other fast food: cleaner, gentler, and more ethical, with its poultry slightly healthier than the mystery meat of burgers. Its politics, its décor, and its commercial-evangelical messaging are inflected with this suburban piety.
Nowhere does he mention who eats at Chik-Fil-A. Too disturbing.

Wednesday, April 11, 2018

Chinese Privilege Is a Thing Now

Favouritism towards light-skinned people also exists in Singapore, where the ethnic Chinese majority are widely perceived to enjoy more privileges than ethnic Indian and Malay Singaporeans. Pervasive myths in the city state are that Malays are lazier and less educated than Chinese, while darker skinned men are often seen as sexual predators. “Colourism is definitely a problem here, at least 20 per cent of people [in Singapore] are brown people, and they do not have access to a multitude of things,” said Aisyah Amir, editor-in-chief of The Local Rebel, a Singaporean magazine for feminists. “Indians in particular are discriminated against by landlords and by domestic helper agencies” she said, adding it was not a “female only issue” as “male migrant workers are mainly Bangladeshi, and they are actively taught that dark skin is ugly”.

While Chinese privilege took many forms across Southeast Asia, the privilege was “stronger in Singapore because they are the majority”, she added.
American teacher Kristin Murray found her dark skin put her at odds with colleagues when she took a three-month work placement in Thailand.

“In the first school, one of the employees told me my skin was very bad and on my first day they were making fun of my skin tone, so I quit after three weeks,” Murray said. “In the fifth school, this [Thai] woman asked me if I could even plan lessons, and it really hurt my feelings. I was offended because the questions she asked implied I couldn’t do my job because I have dark skin. I cried so much after she said that to me.”
Diana Ogilvie, from Jamaica, was kicked out of her apartment in west Jakarta because her landlord “didn’t want any black people in his place”.
They try to pin it on Westerners:
A legacy of European colonialism means that many in this region see darker skin as being not only indicative of lower socioeconomic class, but also as less attractive. Porcelain skin remains the highest standard of beauty throughout Asia, a notion that the US$20 billion-a-year skin-whitening industry does much to capitalise on, while dark-skinned actors remain under-represented across the media.
This argument will only work on Baizuo.
The well-dressed, bespectacled expatriate had been doing nothing wrong as he strolled along the Taman Tun Dr Ismail area of the Malaysian capital, but as someone who saw himself as a guest in the country it was only natural for the doubts to creep through his mind as the two officers patted him down, rifled through his bag and demanded him to empty his pockets.
Just as Muslims are making anti-semitism great again, the influx of Asians will make racism great again.

Here is video of Baizuo in 2030 getting hit in the face with the reality of diversity in America:

David Brooks Returns to Sanity

He's not on the Trump train, but he's moving in that direction. His advice to Never Trumpers is sound given they are Never Trumpers. The world would be a better place if people opposed to Trump and nationalism tacked the problems rather than the people.

The Failures of Anti-Trumpism
The main reason Trump won the presidency is that tens of millions of Americans rightly feel that their local economies are under attack, their communities are dissolving and their religious liberties are under threat. Trump understood the problems of large parts of America better than anyone else. He has been able to strengthen his grip on power over the past year because he has governed as he campaigned.

Until somebody comes up with a better defense strategy, Trump and Trumpism will dominate. Voters are willing to put up with a lot of nonsense for a president they think is basically on their side.

Just after the election, Luigi Zingales wrote a Times op-ed on how not to fight Trump, based on the Italian experience fighting Silvio Berlusconi. Don’t focus on personality or the man, Zingales advised. That will just make Trump the people’s hero against the Washington caste. Focus instead on the social problems that gave rise to Trumpism.

That is the advice we anti-Trumpers still need to learn.
The world is several years into a nationalist revival (Brooks might call it a backlash) and the response has been to double, triple and quadruple down on doing what caused nationalist sentiment to rise in the first place. Glboalists need to accept that globalism is a political agenda. The world is interconnected because of technology, not because of politics. Globalists saw the future earlier, or at least moved first to exploit the change. Now nationalists are coming to terms with globalization and they don't agree that it requires globalist political solutions.

Globalists are losing with their migrant push and calling nationalists names such as isolationist, xenophobic and racist because there are no nationalists who think the world hasn't become a smaller place, instead they want a different political arrangement given this reality.

Globalists are like the libertarians who thought the Internet would bring down dictatorships and those who think blockchain tech will bring down central banks. China has developed total societal surveillance, social credit and next will be the public blockchain.

Technology creates possibilities, not inevitablities. Global government is possible because technology allows for global decision making. It also makes possible political fracturing into thousands of smaller governments because coordination between states is all the easier with technology.

Globalists believe in historical determinism, or technological determinism, when it comes to politics. But while they are probably right about the direction of globalization and technology, they are wrong about the politics because politics is about the people. Give them new tools and they have new options. The globalist agenda is to only offer one option. As soon as there are two, or three, or a thousand, the people will abandon the globalist option.

Monday, April 09, 2018

Krugman Is Right

Unicorns of the Intellectual Right
Am I saying that there are no conservative economists who have maintained their principles? Not at all. But they have no influence, zero, on GOP thinking. So in economics, a news organization trying to represent conservative thought either has to publish people with no constituency or go with the charlatans who actually matter.

And I think that’s true across the board. The left has genuine public intellectuals with actual ideas and at least some real influence; the right does not. News organizations don’t seem to have figured out how to deal with this reality, except by pretending that it doesn’t exist. And that’s why we keep having these Williamson-like debacles.
The establishment (progressive) Right is collapsing into the left. The dissident Right is destroying them from the right. It is a confusing time for people like Krugman because he doesn't see intellectual energy, and if he doesn't see it, it doesn't exist.

Also, when the left and Mr. Krugman find dissent, they run away screaming. Krugman ran like a little girl from debates with dissident economist Steve Keen, who is waging a parallel war on established economic thinking. Dissident intellectuals such as Taleb are waging similar wars in other fields.

When the left comes across different opinions their response is to purge it. We are on the flipside of Mr. Krugman wondering if the NYTimes will hire intellectuals or descend further into Idiocracy.

Friday, April 06, 2018

Cathedral Circles the Drain

Madeleine Albright: Will We Stop Trump Before It’s Too Late?
Warning signs include the relentless grab for more authority by governing parties in Hungary, the Philippines, Poland and Turkey — all United States allies. The raw anger that feeds fascism is evident across the Atlantic in the growth of nativist movements opposed to the idea of a united Europe, including in Germany, where the right-wing Alternative für Deutschland has emerged as the principal opposition party. The danger of despotism is on display in the Russia of Vladimir Putin — invader of Ukraine, meddler in foreign democracies, accused political assassin, brazen liar and proud son of the K.G.B. Putin has just been re-elected to a new six-year term, while in Venezuela, Nicolás Maduro, a ruthless ideologue, is poised to triumph in sham balloting next month. In China, Xi Jinping has persuaded a docile National People’s Congress to lift the constitutional limit on his tenure in power.

Around the Mediterranean, the once bright promise of the Arab Spring has been betrayed by autocratic leaders, such as Abdel Fattah el-Sisi of Egypt (also just re-elected), who use security to justify the jailing of reporters and political opponents. Thanks to allies in Moscow and Tehran, the tyrant Bashar al-Assad retains his stranglehold over much of Syria. In Africa, the presidents who serve longest are often the most corrupt, multiplying the harm they inflict with each passing year. Meanwhile, the possibility that fascism will be accorded a fresh chance to strut around the world stage is enhanced by the volatile presidency of Donald Trump.
If she believes all these movements share a common factor, what could they all be reacting against? She doesn't tell us. Maybe bad vibes.
To me, greatness goes a little deeper than how much marble we put in our hotel lobbies and whether we have a Soviet-style military parade. America at its best is a place where people from a multitude of backgrounds work together to safeguard the rights and enrich the lives of all. That’s the example we have always aspired to set and the model people around the world hunger to see. And no politician, not even one in the Oval Office, should be allowed to tarnish that dream.
The article is shockingly shallow. The conclusion is as substantive as any part of the article.

The Cathedral has lots of power in reserve, but intellectually, it is a spent force. It is old and dying, literally and figuratively.

Tuesday, April 03, 2018

The Cost of Ethnic Cleansing

When It Comes to White Homeless, Chinese Immigrants Slightly to the Right of Qin Shi Huangdi

In fighting homeless camp, Irvine's Asians win, but at a cost
A week earlier, county officials announced that they were considering placing emergency homeless shelters in Irvine as well as in Laguna Niguel and in Huntington Beach. All three cities immediately fought the plan, but the opposition was most fierce in Irvine.

Many of the loudest voices in the movement to block the shelter plan were Chinese Americans who came together through social media apps and various community groups. They were joined by immigrants from South Korea, India, Mexico and the Middle East, along with some whites.

It was a big political victory for the diverse opposition from Irvine. But it also came at a price, with some accusing the residents of intolerance and simply wanting to keep the homeless out of their own cities without offering an alternative solution.
These immigrants spend roughly zero hours per week debating Baizuo, reading Baizuo media, whining about Baizuo policies or trolling Baizuo on social media. They pay zero costs in the sense that Baizuo mean for defending their property rights because they don't care what Baizuo think. When Baizuo policies invade their world, they react with a righteous defense of their property, their communities and their children. Sometimes they lose, but they win far more than right-wing whites who are losing their neighborhoods. The immigrants did not try to create Chinese nationalism, they defended their property rights, and other immigrant groups joined with them. Why wasn't a right-wing white leading the charge? Maybe because they don't speak Chinese, that is possible. But had someone stepped up to defend the city, they would have received support from the immigrants.

White nationalism would fail in Irvine, California because of demographics. Irvine has more Asians than whites. A white-dominated city would be "white nationalist" if it acted in its self-interest. Why make complex political arguments and engage in difficult fights with Baizuo, when you can make easy arguments such as, "Do you watch your daughter raped? Do you want increased robberies? Do you want your son beat up at school? Do you want drugs being offered to your children? Do you want the spread of hepatitis? Do you want trash everywhere? Do you want the city to become a shithole and watch your property values collapse?"

Whites who would be on your side either do not know "hate facts," are afraid of being called "racist," or they explicitly/implicitly accept Baizuo morality and believe they should suffer all this because being "racist" is worse. The first step to stopping the demographic destruction of the USA is restricting immigration. Many immigrants understand the effect on wages. They do not want Third World, high crime, welfare using immigrants coming into the country. You go to war with the army you have, not the army you want.

Grasshopper, the #AltRight needs immigrant outreach.



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