October 16, 2015 Radio Commentary

Salting the U.S. with Refugees

Radio Commentary, 90.7, 91.7 New Life FM, October 16, 2015 – By Sue Ella Deadwyler

All of us have heard about redistribution of wealth, which means taking money from some to give to others. That’s been happening for a long, long time, but some genius came up with another plan. Instead of collecting taxes and redistributing money, select large groups of third-world populations to transfer into other countries, where they become permanent residents. As soon as they are deposited in targeted countries, they will be fed, clothed, educated, and nurtured. Soon their relatives back home can come, and set up housekeeping, too, where they will be fed, clothed, educated, and nurtured, as well.

Since managers of the program for redistributing wealth have assumed this new strategy, there’s now a systematic transfer of third-world populations into civilized countries, where they become legal residents the minute they arrive. That means the United Nations and global officials are systematically salting civilized nations with massive third-world populations, in order to accomplish a bold mission, which is to repopulate and change the culture of targeted countries, including the United States.

Salting the nations originates with the UN High Commissioner for Refugees whose office conducts in-country registration for people who want refugee status. But, have you noticed? Entire populations are becoming refugees, these days, and that same UN office decides where they go.Historically and currently, the United States has taken over half of the world’s refugees, more than all other resettlement countries combined. Since 1975, over 3 million refugees from all over the world have been brought into this country and settled in communities in towns and cities in all 50 states.

It’s very significant that “refugee resettlement” is the formal term for this strategy, because that classification provides access to every benefit necessary for life in this county. Individuals with refugee status in the United States can go to work the day they arrive, apply for permanent residence after one year, and apply for citizenship after five years. Federal money gets the refugees here, but states and communities are stuck with their day-to-day support, indefinitely.

Pockets of refugees across the country may want to live here, but many refuse to assimilate into this culture or learn our language. So, something must be done. Please call 1 877 762-8762* and ask Congressman Gowdy to pass H.R. 3314 out of his committee. It would stop resettlement until Congress gets a handle on it. For Georgia Insight I’m Sue Ella Deadwyler, your Capitol correspondent.