Clinton’s involvement was also clear. One memo between White House staff about push-back from some INS officials sparked the following in capital letters: “THE PRESIDENT IS SICK OF THIS AND WANTS ACTION.” That Clinton sought to re-engineer the demographics of the country in order to consolidate political power shouldn’t be surprising. The first act of his administration was the voter-fraud enabling and Cloward-Piven inspired National Voter Registration Act, a law which forces social service agencies such as welfare offices to offer voter registration forms to recipients. President George H.W. Bush had vetoed a similar bill during his administration, saying such a law would expose “the election process to an unacceptable risk of fraud and corruption.”
Then there was the speech Clinton made in Oregon where he marveled at the idea of whites in America becoming a minority. Clinton’s close friend from across the pond, Britain’s former Labor leader Tony Blair, politicized immigration more directly: by ramping it up in order to dilute the predominantly white Tory vote.
In the presidential election that followed the investigations, George W. Bush reportedly refused to make CUSA an electoral issue. By calling out Al Gore for what it was, a program of conservative disenfranchisement, he may not have lost the popular vote by over ahalf million votes. The current slate of presidential candidates (and their consultants) should take note: the American people care enormously about vote dilution and the demographic engineering that disenfranchises them. By pointing out the depths of the other side’s cynicism, the 2016 GOP candidate wouldn’t just win the swing states honestly, they’d win them easily.