Politics

Levin On Omnibus Bill: ‘Where Are The Black Civil Rights Leaders? Where Are The Latino Civil Rights Leaders?’

Steve Guest Media Reporter

Talk radio host Mark Levin wondered, “Where are the black civil rights leaders? Where are the Latino civil rights leaders?” in the wake of the omnibus bill pushed through by [crscore]Paul Ryan[/crscore].

Thursday on “The Mark Levin Show,” Levin, who was railing against Speaker Ryan’s proposal “budget provides $1.6 billion to resettle illegal aliens arriving the boarder through 2018. To resettle them, not to deport them, to resettle them.”

“The bill would quadruple the number of wagers visas for foreign workers,” Levin said. “Where are the black civil rights leaders? Where are the Latino civil rights leaders? Where are they?”

“Low wage visas for foreign workers affect our inner cities more than any other place,” Levin proclaimed, later mocking the idea that foreign workers are needed to farm. “They affect the inner cities more than another place. You cannot keep importing low wage, low skill, unskilled, barley literate foreigners, barley literate in their own language and expect people in this country to work their way from the bottom run of the ladder all the way up. It’s not going to happen.”

“We have not had any respite, a respite from this unwavering wave of immigration. It’s the first time in American history where there hasn’t been a pause. Where there has been a rest,” Levin said. “Half a century of unlimited immigration, legal and illegal. The first time in American history the first time. No time to assimilate, no time to Americanize, no time to be digested in the economic system.”

Levin then complained that the illegal immigrants receive “in-state tuition in some states, immediately driver’s licenses in some states, immediately federal benefits under Obama’s decision making.”

“The upcoming appropriations legislation massively expands the foreign worker programs says [crscore]Jeff Sessions[/crscore]. The H2B visa program allows employers to hire foreign workers to come temporarily in the Unites States to work either in non-agricultural labor or temporary service jobs,” Levin explained. “Oh temporary,” Levin wondered.

“So they’re not going to leave? Let’s say they don’t leave, What are we going to do: ‘Well as long as they speak English and pay taxes and they love America, sure they can stay. What are you going to do deport them?’ Yes, deport them! They’re over staying visas, they’re over staying visas.”

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