Gallup CEO Warns Joe Biden: Here Is How Many Migrants Want Entry to U.S.

The CEO of Gallup posted a friendly warning for President Joe Biden: Roughly 42 million people south of Texas want to migrate into the United States.

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On March 24, the chairman and CEO of the Gallup polling company, Jim Clifton, posted the warning as Biden battles to manage the migration wave caused by him and his pro-migration deputies:

“Here are questions every leader should be able to answer regardless of their politics: How many more people are coming to the southern border? And what is the plan?

There are 33 countries in Latin America and the Caribbean. Roughly 450 million adults live in the region. Gallup asked them if they would like to move to another country permanently if they could.

A whopping 27% said “yes.” This means roughly 120 million would like to migrate somewhere.

Gallup then asked them where they would like to move. Of those who want to leave their country permanently, 35% — or 42 million — said they want to go to the United States.

Seekers of citizenship or asylum are watching to determine exactly when and how is the best time to make their move.

In addition to finding a solution for the thousands of migrants currently at the border, let’s include the bigger, harder question — what about all of those who would like to come? What is the message to them?

What is the 10-year plan?

330 million U.S. citizens are wondering. So are 42 million Latin Americans.”

America already has a very high scale of legal and illegal migration.

For instance, about four million young Americans turn 18 each year and start searching for jobs, careers, spouses, homes, and families. Still, the federal government imports approximately one million legal immigrants on annual basis, and they compete for jobs and housing with the Americans.

The government also strengthens a churning labor force of about three million non-native workers — H-1Bs and H-2A workers, for example — in a wide range of white-collar and blue-collar jobs.

And the federal government also makes almost no effort to deport the resident inhabitants of more than eight million illegal employees who nudge down wages and nudge up housing prices.

Unsurprisingly, numerous polls show that American citizens deeply resist large-scale migration — despite the establishment’s pronouncements for over 60 years that their homeland is a “Nation of Immigrants.”

For example, as a survey of 1,250 likely voters conducted by Rasmussen Reports in mid-March shows, 58 percent of likely voters want immigration to be cut down to 700,000 or 500,000 people a year. Only 15 percent want it increased above the present-day level of approximately one million.

Public opinion is turning against Biden, current polls show. For instance, 44 percent of independent voters say the immigration has “gotten worse” under Biden, as discovered by a March 19-21 poll conducted by Politico and Morning Consult. Only 12 percent claim it has “gotten better,” showed the poll of 1994 registered voters.

But there is space for a bigger shift against the president.

Twenty-nine percent of independent citizens said immigration has “stayed the same” under Biden, probably because they are not interested or they don’t care about the problem. Those citizens may soon determine that immigration has gotten worse.

The Morning Consult question also showed that 44 percent of people who “somewhat approve” of Biden’s job performance say the immigration system “has stayed the same” since he has taken over the office. The “stayed the same” people may quickly transfer into the “gotten worse” group when they see more migrants rush north to obtain Biden’s offers of likely asylum, work permits, housing, and citizenship.

Even 28 percent of Democrats who “strongly approve” of the president say the immigration system has “stayed the same.” Part of them may shift into the “gotten worse” column as more migrants overflow the border.

For a long time, a wide variety of pollsters have expressed deep and wide American opposition to legal migration, labor migration, and the inflow of temporary contract employees into jobs that young U.S. graduates look for.

The multiracial, cross-sex, non-racist, class-based, intra-Democrat, and solidarity-themed opposition to labor migration coexists with mainly favorable personal feelings toward legal immigrants and toward immigration in theory — despite the media overemphasizing numerous skewed polls and articles still forcing the 1950s corporate “Nation of Immigrants” claim.

The huge public criticism is based on the widespread acknowledgment that migration moves money from employees to employers, from families to investors, from young to old, from children to their parents, from homebuyers to real estate investors, and from the central states to the coastal states.

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Source: news.gallup.com

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