DHS Mayorkas rewards 40,000 economic migrants from Cameroon

President Joe Biden’s pro-migration borders chief is rewarding some 40,000 African economic migrants by granting them work permits and legal status.

The decision to grant Temporary Protection Status (TPS) to migrants from Cameroon, announced on Friday, will help extract more African workers, consumers and renters for use in the US economy, even if at least 10 million American men aren’t have jobs.

“The United States recognizes the ongoing armed conflict in Cameroon, and we will provide temporary shelter to those in need,” Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas said in a statement:

Cameroonian nationals currently in the United States who cannot return safely due to extreme violence by government forces and armed separatists and an increase in Boko Haram-led attacks can remain and work in the United States until conditions prevail in their homeland country improved.

The 18-month TPS benefit is likely to be extended by many years, just like previous grants to illegal Central American migrants.

GOP lawmakers rarely resist the TPS program as the program supplies more consumers, renters and workers to businesses in their counties.

A few Cameroonians came to the United States during President Donald Trump’s administration. The migrants asked for asylum from fighting in their African homeland. But their asylum claims are legally very weak because international law refugees seek refuge in the first safe country they reach – and Cameroonians traveled through many safe countries to reach the United States.

The Cameroonian influx has quickly grown to about 40,000 since Biden dismantled border controls, in part because the newcomers are immediately using their cellphones to call their relatives and friends over.

This Sunday, July 28, 2019, migrants in Tijuana, many from Cameroon, hear names being called out to those eligible for asylum in the United States that day. English-speaking Cameroonians fleeing atrocities by their French-speaking government helped Tijuana's asylum waiting list jump to 10,000 on Sunday, from 4,800 just three months earlier. (AP Photo/Elliot Splits)

FILE/In this Sunday, July 28, 2019 file photo, migrants in Tijuana, many from Cameroon, hear names being called out for those eligible for asylum in the United States that day. (AP Photo/Elliot Splits)

Mayorkas is also encouraging migration, releasing the migrants to get jobs instead of detaining them until their asylum cases are heard, as the law requires.

Mayorkas sent only a fraction of economic migrants back to their homeland.

As of 2021 and through 2022, Mayorkas has taken in some 1.5 million economic migrants from the Southern-born, alongside the influx of temporary workers and legal immigrants. The influx likely adds up to one migrant for every two births in the United States over the course of the year.

Its welcome of economic migrants harms ordinary Americans by driving down wages, raising house prices, making US politics even more chaotic, and overcrowding schools, hospitals and other resources. For example, Americans’ real wages fell nearly 3 percent as Biden and Mayorkas inflated the US economy with record spending and migrant flows.

Mayorkas’ reception encourages migrants from many countries to risk their lives on the tough journey to the US border. A 2012 Gallup poll found that 150 million people would like to immigrate to the United States.


Austen, a Cameroonian asylum seeker, speaks as thousands welcome Congress by marching for citizenship, caring and climate justice in Washington, DC on September 21, 2021. (Photo by Paul Morigi/Getty Images for CPD Action)

Mayorkas has repeatedly indicated that he identifies with migrants, not Americans.

In a June 2021 speech, he described the shock he felt when he visited a migrant camp in Kenya around 2010, filled with many thousands of destitute migrants from the chaotic diverse country of Somalia. He continued:

And I went back to the States and I asked a lot of fundamental questions, certainly about whether or not we can define ourselves as a civilized world, but also questions about myself… and the question of identity became much more important to me as an individual than son, as brother and as father and husband. But it also became very important to me as the leader of an organization. And the question of identity has become central when we wrestle with political issues.

When we consider a specific political question before us, doesn’t the answer help define our identity? Who are we and above all who do we want to be?

The Cuban-born Mayorkas concluded in 2013 that the homeland of Americans “has always been and always will be a nation of immigrants.” According to a poll by a pro-immigration group, only about a third of Americans accept the narrative of the “immigrant nation.”

“We are building an immigration system designed to ensure due process, respect human dignity and promote justice,” Mayorkas said tweeted in August 2021, as he outlined his plans for simple asylum rules that would encourage a mass migration of poor job seekers to Americans’ homeland.

“Justice is our priority,” Mayorkas said at a Senate hearing in November 2021, adding, “That includes securing our border and providing assistance to it.” [migrants] who qualify under our laws.”

This year, Mayorkas has also developed plans to open the southern border on May 23 to any migrants who say they need asylum.

Since at least the 1990s, the DC establishment has used a variety of excuses and explanations — for example, “Nation of Immigrants” — to justify its economic policies of pulling tens of millions of migrants and Visa workers out of poor countries to serve as workers. Consumers and tenants for various US investors and CEOs.

The selfish economic strategy of extraction migration knows no bounds. It’s brutal for ordinary Americans because it has slashed their career opportunities, shrunk their salaries and wages, increased their housing costs, and pushed at least ten million American men out of the labor market.

Extractive migration also distorts the economy and dampens Americans’ productivity, in part because it allows employers to use crouched workers instead of machines.

Migration is also reducing the political influence of voters, undermining workers’ rights in the workplace and widening regional wealth disparities between coastal Democrat states and core Republican states.

An economy built on extraction migration also alienates young people and radicalizes Americans’ democratic, compromise-friendly civil culture because it allows wealthy elites to end up ignoring distraught Americans bottom of society.

The economic strategy also kills many migrants, exploits poor people, divides foreign families and robs poor home countries of wealth.

Extractive migration policies are supported by progressives who want to transform the United States from a society ruled by a civic culture of European origin into a progressively run empire of competing identity groups. “We’re trying to become the world’s first multiracial, multiethnic superpower,” said Rep. Ro Khanna (D-CA). New York Times on March 21st. “It will be an extraordinary performance…we will ultimately triumph,” he said.

The award for Cameroonian migrants “is also a boost for the US economy and will help stabilize Cameroon’s economy through increased remittances.” claims Douglas Rivlin, a progressive spokesman for the business-backed pro-migration group America’s Voice.

Unsurprisingly, asset-shifting extraction migration policies are highly unpopular according to a variety of polls.

The polls show deep and broad public opposition to labor migration and the influx of temporary workers into jobs sought by young US graduates.

Opposition is growing, anti-establishment, multiracial, cross-gender, non-racist, class-based, bipartisan, rationaladamant and recognizes the solidarity Americans owe one another. DHS Mayorkas rewards 40,000 economic migrants from Cameroon

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