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Patrick Wood
June 1, 2007

On May 29, President Bush lambasted the critics of his supposedly bi-partisan immigration bill by suggesting that they "don't want to do what's right for America."

When logic runs short and reasons run out, the natural way out it to try to intimidate your critics with name-calling and irrational blustering.

Such was President Bush's speech to, of all people, a training center for border enforcement in Georgia.

And, of course, the reverse implication is that only the President wants to do what's right for America.

Bush's attack against the Immigration bill's critics was recorded by CBS News and The New York Times, among others.

CBS quotes Bush as saying that his legislation "makes it more likely we can enforce our border". The Times quotes Bush as saying that the groundswell of grass-roots opposition is full of "empty political rhetoric, trying to frighten our citizens."

Excuse me? If you aren't insulted, then let me be insulted on your behalf.

In the first place, the Establishment tells us bluntly that it's simply impossible to send 11 million law-breaking immigrants back to Mexico or wherever they came from. Their answer?

According to CBS, "The bill would give temporary legal status to millions of unlawful immigrants, provided they came forward, paid a fine and underwent criminal background checks. To apply for a green card, evidence of legal residency, they would have to pay another fine, learn English, return to their home country and wait in line."

Are they kidding?

Where would such low-paid workers get the money to pay these fines? Why would they come forward if they don't have the money? When would they learn English? How could the U.S. process 11 million criminal background checks if they can't do it now? And after all that, they have to return to their home country and wait in line anyway?

Um. So, why can't we save a few steps and just have them return to their home country right now and wait in line to satisfy our legal process currently in place?

The obvious answer is exactly the issue: this would actually fix the problem that they have no intention of fixing in the first place.

Since 9/11, the President has fought a trillion-dollar war on terrorism in Afghanistan and Iraq, but has done nothing to secure our borders, especially with Mexico. It's not that he couldn't, but that he wouldn't. It's not that he can't, it's just that he won't.

But why?

The globalist plan for this hemisphere is to first regionalize Mexico, Canada and the United States into a North American Union. This process is well underway.

The "other shoe" that dropped in early 2006 with the passage of CAFTA (Central American Free Trade Agreement) is designed to to wrap in central- and south-American countries. CAFTA was passed by a narrow margin only after bone-crunching lobbying efforts by President Bush, Vice-president Cheney, and half of the President's cabinet.

Opening the floodgate to illegal immigration creates a failsafe position for the global elite. Yes, they want a dirt-cheap labor force in the U.S. But most importantly, they are building a clever defense shield for their global conquest, such that the ONLY way to solve the immigration problem in the U.S. will be to merge the region together... just let the open wounds fester long enough until gangrene sets in and these self-proclaimed doctors of democracy will casually declare, "What else can be done but to amputate?"

President Bush acts shocked that his Immigration Bill would find, according to The Times, "stiff resistance from left and right."

Yet, The Times further states that "In recent weeks, officials have given dozens of interviews on the subject to radio programs, editorial boards and newspaper reporters around the country."

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In this writer's estimation, that is exactly WHY some 86% of our citizens are outraged with this plan. They see through it like clear glass on a sunny day.

We may be dumb, Mr. Bush, but we ain't stupid!

It's you and your globalist cronies who "don't want to do what's right for America." It's you who is using "empty political rhetoric, trying to frighten our citizens."

� 2007 Patrick Wood - All Rights Reserved

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Patrick M. Wood is editor of The August Review, which builds on his original research with the late Dr. Antony C. Sutton, who was formerly a Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution for War, Peace and Revolution at Stanford University. Their 1977-1982 newsletter, Trilateral Observer, was the original authoritative critique on the New International Economic Order spearheaded by members of the Trilateral Commission.

Their highly regarded two-volume book, Trilaterals Over Washington, became a standard reference on global elitism. Wood's ongoing work is to build a knowledge center that provides a comprehensive and scholarly source of information on globalism in all its related forms: political, economic and religious.


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When logic runs short and reasons run out, the natural way out it to try to intimidate your critics with name-calling and irrational blustering.