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ImmigrationFactsWhat Every Citizen Needs to Know                                   1
“A salient characteristic of the current debate                on U.S. immigration policy is the high ratio of            ...
Immigration Quiz: True or False? Increase amount of crime Take jobs from Americans Don’t pay any taxes Strain health care ...
Immigration Quiz: True or False? Won’t enter legally Don’t assimilate, learn English, respect culture No Constitutional Ri...
What people believe                      5
67%              Believe they won’t assimilate or                        learn EnglishSource: Zogby American Poll, April 2...
52%               Believe they strain health care,               education and social servicesSource: Pew Hispanic Center,...
49%                  Believe they don’t pay taxesSource: Benson Strategy Group, Immigration Opinions Poll, May 9-12, 2009 ...
48%                      Believe they threaten our                             sovereigntySource: Pew Hispanic Center 2006...
39%        Believe they increase the crime rateSource: FOX News/Opinion Dynamics Poll, 6 April 06   10
35%                   Believe they take jobs from                            AmericansSource: Time Magazine Poll, March, 2...
31%           Believe they increase the threat of                        terrorismSource: Opinion Dynamics Fox News Poll, ...
20%        Believe they won’t enter the country                      legallySource: Benson Strategy Group, Immigration Opi...
“A lie gets halfway around the world before the truth gets its boots on.”                   Charles Haddon Spurgeon       ...
Race       15
U.S. Census Bureau racial classification         for all Hispanics who are not clearly           Black, American Indian or ...
White       U.S. Census Bureau racial classification         for all Hispanics who are not clearly           Black, America...
What the term “Hispanic” really         refers to in the U.S. Census Bureau                 classification systemSource: Ce...
Ethnicity           What the term “Hispanic” really         refers to in the U.S. Census Bureau                 classificat...
What the proper translation of the           word “La Raza” means in contextSource: The Translation of Our Name: National ...
“The People”           What the proper translation of the           word “La Raza” means in contextSource: The Translation...
Legality           19
The type of offense for entering the         U.S. at an “improper time or place”Source: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Pa...
Civil         The type of offense for entering the         U.S. at an “improper time or place”Source: USC 18, Title 12, Su...
The penalty for entering the U.S. at             an “improper time or place”Source: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Part V...
$50-$250          The penalty for entering the U.S. at             an “improper time or place”Source: USC 18, Title 12, Su...
Point at which improper entry                   becomes a criminal offenseSource: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Part VII...
False Papers                  Point at which improper entry                   becomes a criminal offenseSource: USC 18, Ti...
States in which being in the country     without papers is a Felony                                       23
AZ, GA, ALStates in which being in the country     without papers is a Felony                                       23
The year Mexican immigrants would        have had to apply for entry visas in           order to receive them in 2011Sourc...
1992        The year Mexican immigrants would        have had to apply for entry visas in           order to receive them ...
Percentage of undocumented            entries from Mexico offset by         departures between 1965 and 1985Source: Massey...
85%           Percentage of undocumented            entries from Mexico offset by         departures between 1965 and 1985...
Percentage of undocumented         immigrants who overstayed a legal                   visa in 2006Source: Pew Hispanic Ce...
45%           Percentage of undocumented         immigrants who overstayed a legal                   visa in 2006Source: P...
Percent of in-country overstay leads        deemed credible and forwarded to           ICE for investigation in 2008Source...
25%       Percent of in-country overstay leads        deemed credible and forwarded to           ICE for investigation in ...
Average number of unauthorized          immigrants from Mexico arriving        annually March 2007 to March 2009Source: Pe...
150,000         Average number of unauthorized          immigrants from Mexico arriving        annually March 2007 to Marc...
Percentage of total U.S. population          estimated to be undocumentedSource: Dept. of Homeland Security, Center for Im...
3.7%         Percentage of total U.S. population          estimated to be undocumentedSource: Dept. of Homeland Security, ...
Years a naturalized citizen from          Mexico may have to wait to bring             their spouse into the U.S.Source: A...
10           Years a naturalized citizen from          Mexico may have to wait to bring             their spouse into the ...
Years the undocumented parents of          a U.S. citizen will have to wait to            legally become U.S. citizensSour...
38         Years the undocumented parents of          a U.S. citizen will have to wait to            legally become U.S. c...
Birthright FallacySource: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service                                                   32
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Birthright Fallacy                                               se                                          Spou         ...
Population Growth 1990-2009                               United States                                 Hispanic Origin   ...
Population Growth 1990-2009                               United States                                 Hispanic Origin   ...
Population Growth 1990-2009                               United States                                   Hispanic Origin ...
Crime        34
Estimate of all Arizona crimes                committed by undocumented                         immigrantsSource: ASU Inca...
4.4%                Estimate of all Arizona crimes                committed by undocumented                         immigr...
Percent of all undocumented            immigrants DHS deported from           Arizona with prior criminal recordsSource: D...
3.48%              Percent of all undocumented            immigrants DHS deported from           Arizona with prior crimin...
Percent of MCSO arrests of               undocumented immigrants as                  percent of total arrestsSource: MCSO ...
2.1%                Percent of MCSO arrests of               undocumented immigrants as                  percent of total ...
Percent of all people booked into        MCSO jails subject to an ICE “hold”Source: M. Kiefer, Arizona Republic, Feb. 25, ...
10%         Percent of all people booked into        MCSO jails subject to an ICE “hold”Source: M. Kiefer, Arizona Republi...
Percent drop in violent crime as              undocumented population grew                   between 1994-2006Source: U.S....
52.5%              Percent drop in violent crime as              undocumented population grew                   between 19...
Percent drop in property crime as            undocumented population grew                 between 1994-2006Source: U.S. Do...
48.6%           Percent drop in property crime as            undocumented population grew                 between 1994-200...
What is the truth?          Although the undocumented          population has grown by an          estimated 1,400 people ...
Arizona Adult Arrests 2002-2009                        Non-Hispanic (Incl. White, Black, American Indian, Asian)          ...
Percentage that first-generation                immigrants are less likely to                    commit any crimeSource: Sa...
45%              Percentage that first-generation                immigrants are less likely to                    commit an...
Incarceration rate of native-born           males 18-39 in California with less               than a high school diplomaSo...
13%            Incarceration rate of native-born           males 18-39 in California with less               than a high s...
Incarceration rate of immigrant           males 18-40 in California with less              than a high school diplomaSourc...
0.48%            Incarceration rate of immigrant           males 18-40 in California with less              than a high sc...
Times U.S. born men 18-40 are               more likely than non-citizen             Mexicans to be in CA jail or stateSou...
8             Times U.S. born men 18-40 are               more likely than non-citizen             Mexicans to be in CA ja...
Number of times native citizens are          more likely to be incarcerated than                     any immigrantSource: ...
5          Number of times native citizens are          more likely to be incarcerated than                     any immigr...
The percentage of the U.S. prison            population who are U.S. citizensSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Quick Fact...
73.3%           The percentage of the U.S. prison            population who are U.S. citizensSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons...
Percentage of the U.S. prison       population who are Mexican citizensSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Quick Facts, Mar...
18.4%          Percentage of the U.S. prison       population who are Mexican citizensSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Q...
Percentage of the U.S. prison                  population sentenced for                   immigration violationsSource: U....
12.1%                Percentage of the U.S. prison                  population sentenced for                   immigration...
Hispanics as a percentage of all         persons arrested in Arizona in 2009Source: Arizona Department of Public Safety, “...
31.7%          Hispanics as a percentage of all         persons arrested in Arizona in 2009Source: Arizona Department of P...
Hispanics as a percentage of all                 Arizona residents, 2010Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, 2010 Census Res...
29.6%             Hispanics as a percentage of all                 Arizona residents, 2010Source: U.S. Bureau of the Censu...
Crime Fallacies Unauthorized            Claim             Reality   Difference% in Federal Prison       35%               ...
“Crime” Fallacy                                                                     Domestic Prisoners                    ...
“Crime” Fallacy                                                                     U.S. Citizen Prisoners                ...
Jobs       56
Percent of undocumented Mexican       immigrants who have not completed                    high-schoolSource: Pew Hispanic...
66%        Percent of undocumented Mexican       immigrants who have not completed                    high-schoolSource: P...
Average day-laborer weekly incomeSource: Day Labor in the Golden State, CEP, Vol. 3, No. 3, 2007   58
$259        Average day-laborer weekly incomeSource: Day Labor in the Golden State, CEP, Vol. 3, No. 3, 2007   58
Arizona minimum wage for 2010Source: The Industrial Commission of Arizona, Minimum Wage Standard, 2010.   59
$7.25/hr            Arizona minimum wage for 2010Source: The Industrial Commission of Arizona, Minimum Wage Standard, 2010...
Arizona H-2A hourly Adverse Effect            Wage Rate (AWER) for 2010Source: USDA 75 FR 6884, February 12, 2010   60
$9.71/hr        Arizona H-2A hourly Adverse Effect            Wage Rate (AWER) for 2010Source: USDA 75 FR 6884, February 1...
Median annual income for family of                   four in 2005Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, Median Income for 4-P...
$67,019         Median annual income for family of                   four in 2005Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, Media...
Median salary of H1-B visa                       beneficiaries, 2009Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services   62
$64,000                    Median salary of H1-B visa                       beneficiaries, 2009Source: U.S. Citizenship and...
Average family income of a migrant                   family of fourSource: Pew Hispanic Center, Unauthorized Migrants: Num...
$25,000         Average family income of a migrant                   family of fourSource: Pew Hispanic Center, Unauthoriz...
Number of new jobs created in U.S.             between 1996 and 2000Source: Bean, Frank D., and Gillian Stevens, 2003. Ame...
14 million         Number of new jobs created in U.S.             between 1996 and 2000Source: Bean, Frank D., and Gillian...
Total U.S. population growth                     between 1996 and 2000Source: Bean, Frank D., and Gillian Stevens, 2003. A...
12 million                   Total U.S. population growth                     between 1996 and 2000Source: Bean, Frank D.,...
Undocumented Impact on AZ Wages                         0-8 Years                     8-11 Years                      12-2...
Undocumented Impact on AZ Wages                         0-8 Years                     8-11 Years                      12-2...
Foreign-Born Labor Force: 2007                                 Native                                Foreign BornSource: U...
Foreign-Born Labor Force: 2007                                 Native                                    Foreign Born     ...
Foreign-Born Labor Force: 2007                                 Native                                    Foreign Born     ...
Occupation on First Trip (Mexican)                  0%                 0.3%                0.4%         0.4%   100%       ...
Annual Immigration Limits: 1996, 2004-2009                       Family Preference                        Employment Prefe...
Number of hours to fill quota of                65,000 H1-B visas for 2008Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services...
24               Number of hours to fill quota of                65,000 H1-B visas for 2008Source: U.S. Citizenship and Imm...
Days needed to fill quota of                    66,000 H2-B visas for 2008Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services...
60                    Days needed to fill quota of                    66,000 H2-B visas for 2008Source: U.S. Citizenship an...
Number of field workers needed in            Yuma to bring in a winter lettuce                         cropSource: Intervie...
30,000           Number of field workers needed in            Yuma to bring in a winter lettuce                         cro...
Number of new non-family related             employment visas issued to            Mexican citizens for all of 2009Source:...
375           Number of new non-family related             employment visas issued to            Mexican citizens for all ...
Number of Mexicans still waiting for         their green-card applications to be            accepted or rejected in 2010So...
1,381,896         Number of Mexicans still waiting for         their green-card applications to be            accepted or ...
Number of green cards annually          available worldwide for low-wage          workers to immigrate permanentlySource: ...
5,000           Number of green cards annually          available worldwide for low-wage          workers to immigrate per...
Agricultural job demand following            GA’s passing HB87 in June, 2011Source: Atlanta Journal Constitution          ...
11,000            Agricultural job demand following            GA’s passing HB87 in June, 2011Source: Atlanta Journal Cons...
Number of probationers ordered by         GA Governor Deal to harvest crops             who actually showed upSource: Atla...
14         Number of probationers ordered by         GA Governor Deal to harvest crops             who actually showed upS...
Number of Georgia probationers         who remained in the fields after one                 week on the jobSource: Atlanta ...
2          Number of Georgia probationers         who remained in the fields after one                 week on the jobSourc...
Taxes        79
Undocumented immigrant’s net              financial benefit to the Arizona                        economySource: University ...
$940M              Undocumented immigrant’s net              financial benefit to the Arizona                        economy...
Undocumented immigrant’s sales             tax contributions to the Arizona                        economySource: Universi...
$78M            Undocumented immigrant’s sales             tax contributions to the Arizona                        economy...
Earnings Suspense File account       balance from non-matching SSNs as              of the end of FY2009Source: U.S. Socia...
$836B         Earnings Suspense File account       balance from non-matching SSNs as              of the end of FY2009Sour...
Percent growth in SSA Earnings             Suspense File account balance                       2005-2009Source: U.S. Socia...
60%             Percent growth in SSA Earnings             Suspense File account balance                       2005-2009So...
Amount of Suspense Fund balance            payable to undocumented                    immigrantsSource: U.S. Social Securi...
$0         Amount of Suspense Fund balance            payable to undocumented                    immigrantsSource: U.S. So...
Loss in Arizona state revenues from          the loss of 50,000 immigrantsSource: APS Immigration Loss Impact Study     85
$1B        Loss in Arizona state revenues from          the loss of 50,000 immigrantsSource: APS Immigration Loss Impact S...
Annual estimated economic impact         on Arizona’s economy from loss of                450,000 immigrantsSource: “Risin...
$48.8B         Annual estimated economic impact         on Arizona’s economy from loss of                450,000 immigrant...
Number of jurisdictions realizing any        economic or social benefit promised by       proponents of anti-immigration le...
Zero          Number of jurisdictions realizing any        economic or social benefit promised by       proponents of anti-...
Assimilation & Integration                             88
The year in which the percentage of         foreign-born residents reached its                   peak of 14.7%Source: Pew ...
1910        The year in which the percentage of         foreign-born residents reached its                   peak of 14.7%...
Percentage of foreign-born residents              of the U.S. in 2008Source: U.S. Census Bureau, 2008 American Community S...
12.5%      Percentage of foreign-born residents              of the U.S. in 2008Source: U.S. Census Bureau, 2008 American ...
Annual rate of immigrants per 1,000              U.S. residents in 1910Source: The New Americans, National Research Counci...
13        Annual rate of immigrants per 1,000              U.S. residents in 1910Source: The New Americans, National Resea...
Annual rate of immigrants per 1,000              U.S. residents in 2005Source: The New Americans, National Research Counci...
3        Annual rate of immigrants per 1,000              U.S. residents in 2005Source: The New Americans, National Resear...
Percentage of the immigrant             population that could not speak                  English at all in 1900Source: Geo...
25%              Percentage of the immigrant             population that could not speak                  English at all i...
Percentage of the immigrant             population that could not speak                  English at all in 1990Source: Geo...
8%              Percentage of the immigrant             population that could not speak                  English at all in...
Percentage of Mexican-Americans            who could speak English well in                         1990Source: R. Alba and...
95%           Percentage of Mexican-Americans            who could speak English well in                         1990Sourc...
Number of U.S. citizens who speak           a non-English language at home                     1980-2000Source: Bean FD, S...
47 million          Number of U.S. citizens who speak           a non-English language at home                     1980-20...
Total number of new naturalized                  citizens in 2010Source: DHS, Office of Immigration Statistics, Naturalizat...
619,913          Total number of new naturalized                  citizens in 2010Source: DHS, Office of Immigration Statis...
The rate at which Mexican           immigrants become legal U.S.       citizens compared to other countriesSource: DHS, Of...
2X             The rate at which Mexican           immigrants become legal U.S.       citizens compared to other countries...
Number of years after arrival that       75% of immigrants speak English as                well as nativesSource: American...
10        Number of years after arrival that       75% of immigrants speak English as                well as nativesSource...
Learning the language                First Generation               Second Generation                 Third GenerationSour...
Learning the language                First Generation               Second Generation                 Third Generation    ...
Learning the language                First Generation               Second Generation                 Third Generation    ...
Learning the language                First Generation               Second Generation                 Third Generation    ...
Learning the language                First Generation               Second Generation                 Third Generation    ...
Number of years the unavailability of        English language programs delays                   assimilationSource: Pew Hi...
30       Number of years the unavailability of        English language programs delays                   assimilationSourc...
Percent of the recipients of the            Congressional Medal of Honor in            U.S. wars who were immigrantsSource...
20%             Percent of the recipients of the            Congressional Medal of Honor in            U.S. wars who were ...
Percentage of first-generation          California immigrants (1970’s) who           have purchased homes by 2000Source: Ru...
51%            Percentage of first-generation          California immigrants (1970’s) who           have purchased homes by...
Percentage of California Hispanics           who own their own homes, 2008Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Demographic Profile ...
46%          Percentage of California Hispanics           who own their own homes, 2008Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Demogr...
Percentage of Arizona Hispanics            who own their own homes, 2008Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Demographic Profile of...
57%            Percentage of Arizona Hispanics            who own their own homes, 2008Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Demogr...
Percentage of all immigrants who       have legal permanent resident statusSource: Dept. of Homeland Security            106
75%        Percentage of all immigrants who       have legal permanent resident statusSource: Dept. of Homeland Security  ...
Social & Health Services                           107
Percentage of any kind or any            status of immigrant who receives                       food stampsSource: Federal...
3%             Percentage of any kind or any            status of immigrant who receives                       food stamps...
Years legal permanent residents           must pay into Social Security and           Medicare before they get benefitsSour...
10           Years legal permanent residents           must pay into Social Security and           Medicare before they ge...
Percentage of California’s         uncompensated health care in 2007           attributable to undocumented               ...
10%             Percentage of California’s         uncompensated health care in 2007           attributable to undocumente...
National percentage of “Hispanic or             Latino” total E.R. visits in 2006Source: National Hospital Ambulatory Medi...
13%           National percentage of “Hispanic or             Latino” total E.R. visits in 2006Source: National Hospital A...
“White non-Hispanic” percentage of           total Arizona E.R. visits in 2008Source: ADHS Table 4C-2 “Rates* of Emergency...
61%         “White non-Hispanic” percentage of           total Arizona E.R. visits in 2008Source: ADHS Table 4C-2 “Rates* ...
“Hispanic or Latino” percentage of             total Arizona E.R. visits in 2008Source: ADHS Table 4C-2 “Rates* of Emergen...
28%           “Hispanic or Latino” percentage of             total Arizona E.R. visits in 2008Source: ADHS Table 4C-2 “Rat...
Percent undocumented immigrants          are less likely to use emergency             rooms than native LatinosSource: Sam...
50%         Percent undocumented immigrants          are less likely to use emergency             rooms than native Latino...
The number of fewer doctor visits of         undocumented Latinos compared          with their US-born counterpartsSource:...
2.1        The number of fewer doctor visits of         undocumented Latinos compared          with their US-born counterp...
Recent immigrants per-person          unadjusted medical expenditures         compared to U.S. born, even when            ...
1/2 - 2/3           Recent immigrants per-person          unadjusted medical expenditures         compared to U.S. born, e...
Estimated taxes per-person spent               annually on health care for           undocumented immigrants aged         ...
$11           Estimated taxes per-person spent               annually on health care for           undocumented immigrants...
“It ain’t what you don’t know that gets youinto trouble. It’s what you know for sure thatjust ain’t so.”                  ...
Other Facts              119
Number of undocumented       immigrants who registered to vote in         Maricopa County 1991-PresentSource: Desert Polit...
0           Number of undocumented       immigrants who registered to vote in         Maricopa County 1991-PresentSource: ...
Level of crime for any non-citizen to            attempt to register to voteSource: Desert Politics Interview with Maricop...
Felony        Level of crime for any non-citizen to            attempt to register to voteSource: Desert Politics Intervie...
A green-card holder’s chances of              becoming a U.S. citizen after              attempting to register to voteSou...
None            A green-card holder’s chances of              becoming a U.S. citizen after              attempting to reg...
Number of states legislatures where           SB 1070 copycat laws were               introduced in 2011Source: National C...
25        Number of states legislatures where           SB 1070 copycat laws were               introduced in 2011Source: ...
Number of states where SB 1070            copycats passed into law in 2011Source: National Council of State Legislators, h...
4            Number of states where SB 1070            copycats passed into law in 2011Source: National Council of State L...
Failure rate of state SB 1070                      copycat laws in 2011Source: National Council of State Legislators, http...
84%                  Failure rate of state SB 1070                      copycat laws in 2011Source: National Council of St...
Economic Impact Fallacies Unauthorized        Claim         Reality   Difference% of AZ Population    10%            7%   ...
Economics of Population Loss         Immigrant Pop.                Gross State                                            ...
Arizona Poll Results                       128
Disagree with classifying              undocumented immigrants as                  “common criminals”Source: BRC Rocky Mou...
65%                Disagree with classifying              undocumented immigrants as                  “common criminals”So...
Agree that politicians are turning          immigration into an “ugly racial                      issue”Source: BRC Rocky ...
66%         Agree that politicians are turning          immigration into an “ugly racial                      issue”Source...
Agree that a “guest worker”         program should be implementedSource: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01   131
78%           Agree that a “guest worker”         program should be implementedSource: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-...
Agree that fair and humane        treatment of foreign workers is as        important as securing the borderSource: BRC Ro...
83%           Agree that fair and humane        treatment of foreign workers is as        important as securing the border...
“The greatest threat to democracy is having apublic that thinks it is fully informed, but reallyisn’t very well informed a...
Thank You How You Can Help    Schedule a presentation in your    community    Get involved and help educate the public Lea...
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Truth In Immigration 2012

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This presentation provides documented facts and figures on immigration to the U.S., including data on crime, jobs, social services, benefits and more. Each slide contains a footnote that identifies the original source document so skeptics can check the data themselves.

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  • Here are a few of those other points that are often used to say immigration is a huge problem, but these numbers and issues themselves have problems. The most significant of which is no unbiased research organization has ever asked these questions of the public. Most of these are based on half-truths and innuendo.\n\n
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  • Each cross-references the other’s work to give air of reliability and respectability. However, several groups using faulty interpretation of data still doesn’t mean their conclusions are supported by fact, even if parts of what they say has a hint of fact to them.\n\nIn this list, "founded" means a group was founded or co-founded by John Tanton. "Funded" means that U.S. Inc., the funding conduit created and still headed by Tanton, has made grants to the group.\n*American Immigration Control FoundationAICF, 1983, funded\n\n*American Patrol/Voice of Citizens Together1992, funded\n\n*California Coalition for Immigration ReformCCIR, 1994, funded\n\nCalifornians for Population Stabilization1996, funded (founded separately in 1986)\n\nCenter for Immigration StudiesCIS, 1985, founded and funded\n\n*Federation for American Immigration ReformFAIR, 1979, founded and funded\n\nNumbersUSA1996, founded and funded\n\nPopulation-Environment Balance1973, joined board in 1980\n\nPro English1994, founded and funded\n\nProjectUSA1999, funded\n\n*The Social Contract Press1990, founded and funded\n\nU.S. English1983, founded and funded\n\nU.S. Inc.1982, founded and funded\n\n\nIf someone you know only shows you “data” they found on blogs, fake news sites, or one-sided groups, start asking for proof. If they don’t give it to you, that should tell you something.\n\nExamples\n\nhttp://www.capsweb.org/content.php?id=32&menu_id=7&menu_item_id=25\n
  • Each cross-references the other’s work to give air of reliability and respectability. However, several groups using faulty interpretation of data still doesn’t mean their conclusions are supported by fact, even if parts of what they say has a hint of fact to them.\n\nIn this list, "founded" means a group was founded or co-founded by John Tanton. "Funded" means that U.S. Inc., the funding conduit created and still headed by Tanton, has made grants to the group.\n*American Immigration Control FoundationAICF, 1983, funded\n\n*American Patrol/Voice of Citizens Together1992, funded\n\n*California Coalition for Immigration ReformCCIR, 1994, funded\n\nCalifornians for Population Stabilization1996, funded (founded separately in 1986)\n\nCenter for Immigration StudiesCIS, 1985, founded and funded\n\n*Federation for American Immigration ReformFAIR, 1979, founded and funded\n\nNumbersUSA1996, founded and funded\n\nPopulation-Environment Balance1973, joined board in 1980\n\nPro English1994, founded and funded\n\nProjectUSA1999, funded\n\n*The Social Contract Press1990, founded and funded\n\nU.S. English1983, founded and funded\n\nU.S. Inc.1982, founded and funded\n\n\nIf someone you know only shows you “data” they found on blogs, fake news sites, or one-sided groups, start asking for proof. If they don’t give it to you, that should tell you something.\n\nExamples\n\nhttp://www.capsweb.org/content.php?id=32&menu_id=7&menu_item_id=25\n
  • Each cross-references the other’s work to give air of reliability and respectability. However, several groups using faulty interpretation of data still doesn’t mean their conclusions are supported by fact, even if parts of what they say has a hint of fact to them.\n\nIn this list, "founded" means a group was founded or co-founded by John Tanton. "Funded" means that U.S. Inc., the funding conduit created and still headed by Tanton, has made grants to the group.\n*American Immigration Control FoundationAICF, 1983, funded\n\n*American Patrol/Voice of Citizens Together1992, funded\n\n*California Coalition for Immigration ReformCCIR, 1994, funded\n\nCalifornians for Population Stabilization1996, funded (founded separately in 1986)\n\nCenter for Immigration StudiesCIS, 1985, founded and funded\n\n*Federation for American Immigration ReformFAIR, 1979, founded and funded\n\nNumbersUSA1996, founded and funded\n\nPopulation-Environment Balance1973, joined board in 1980\n\nPro English1994, founded and funded\n\nProjectUSA1999, funded\n\n*The Social Contract Press1990, founded and funded\n\nU.S. English1983, founded and funded\n\nU.S. Inc.1982, founded and funded\n\n\nIf someone you know only shows you “data” they found on blogs, fake news sites, or one-sided groups, start asking for proof. If they don’t give it to you, that should tell you something.\n\nExamples\n\nhttp://www.capsweb.org/content.php?id=32&menu_id=7&menu_item_id=25\n
  • Each cross-references the other’s work to give air of reliability and respectability. However, several groups using faulty interpretation of data still doesn’t mean their conclusions are supported by fact, even if parts of what they say has a hint of fact to them.\n\nIn this list, "founded" means a group was founded or co-founded by John Tanton. "Funded" means that U.S. Inc., the funding conduit created and still headed by Tanton, has made grants to the group.\n*American Immigration Control FoundationAICF, 1983, funded\n\n*American Patrol/Voice of Citizens Together1992, funded\n\n*California Coalition for Immigration ReformCCIR, 1994, funded\n\nCalifornians for Population Stabilization1996, funded (founded separately in 1986)\n\nCenter for Immigration StudiesCIS, 1985, founded and funded\n\n*Federation for American Immigration ReformFAIR, 1979, founded and funded\n\nNumbersUSA1996, founded and funded\n\nPopulation-Environment Balance1973, joined board in 1980\n\nPro English1994, founded and funded\n\nProjectUSA1999, funded\n\n*The Social Contract Press1990, founded and funded\n\nU.S. English1983, founded and funded\n\nU.S. Inc.1982, founded and funded\n\n\nIf someone you know only shows you “data” they found on blogs, fake news sites, or one-sided groups, start asking for proof. If they don’t give it to you, that should tell you something.\n\nExamples\n\nhttp://www.capsweb.org/content.php?id=32&menu_id=7&menu_item_id=25\n
  • Unlike privately-funded organizations with axes to grind, colleges and universities are the best sources for unbiased research that can stand up to scrutiny. Why? Because in the academic world, you can lose your job if you make things up or publish things that are not true. Private, anti-immigration or anti-anything organizations don’t fire people who make things up that aren’t true. They encourage stretching conclusions so long as it helps make their points.\n\n
  • Unlike privately-funded organizations with axes to grind, colleges and universities are the best sources for unbiased research that can stand up to scrutiny. Why? Because in the academic world, you can lose your job if you make things up or publish things that are not true. Private, anti-immigration or anti-anything organizations don’t fire people who make things up that aren’t true. They encourage stretching conclusions so long as it helps make their points.\n\n
  • Unlike privately-funded organizations with axes to grind, colleges and universities are the best sources for unbiased research that can stand up to scrutiny. Why? Because in the academic world, you can lose your job if you make things up or publish things that are not true. Private, anti-immigration or anti-anything organizations don’t fire people who make things up that aren’t true. They encourage stretching conclusions so long as it helps make their points.\n\n
  • \n
  • \n
  • http://www.census.gov/prod/2001pubs/c2kbr01-1.pdf\n\n
  • http://www.census.gov/prod/2001pubs/c2kbr01-1.pdf\n\n
  • http://www.nclr.org/index.php/about_us/faqs/the_truth_about_nclr/the_translation_of_our_name/\n\n
  • \n
  • Why civil? There is no jail time.\n\nSection 1325. Improper entry by alien\n (a) Improper time or place; avoidance of examination or inspection; misrepresentation and concealment of facts. Any alien who (1) enters or attempts to enter the United States at any time or place other than as designated by immigration officers, or (2) eludes examination or inspection by immigration officers, or (3) attempts to enter or obtains entry to the United States by a willfully false or misleading representation or the willful concealment of a material fact, shall, for the first commission of any such offense, be fined under title 18 or imprisoned not more than 6 months, or both, and, for a subsequent commission of any such offense, be fined under title 18, or imprisoned not more than 2 years, or both.\n(b) Improper time or place; civil penalties\n Any alien who is apprehended while entering (or attempting to enter) the United States at a time or place other than as designated by immigration officers shall be subject to a civil penalty of - \n (1) at least $50 and not more than $250 for each such entry (or attempted entry); or\n (2) twice the amount specified in paragraph (1) in the case of an alien who has been previously subject to a civil penalty under this subsection.\n\n
  • Section 1325. Improper entry by alien\n(b) Improper time or place; civil penalties\n Any alien who is apprehended while entering (or attempting to enter) the United States at a time or place other than as designated by immigration officers shall be subject to a civil penalty of - \n (1) at least $50 and not more than $250 for each such entry (or attempted entry); or\n (2) twice the amount specified in paragraph (1) in the case of an alien who has been previously subject to a civil penalty under this subsection.\n\n
  • Section 1325. Improper entry by alien\n (a) Improper time or place; avoidance of examination or inspection; misrepresentation and concealment of facts Any alien who (1) enters or attempts to enter the United States at any time or place other than as designated by immigration officers, or (2) eludes examination or inspection by immigration officers, or (3) attempts to enter or obtains entry to the United States by a willfully false or misleading representation or the willful concealment of a material fact, shall, for the first commission of any such offense, be fined under title 18 or imprisoned not more than 6 months, or both, and, for a subsequent commission of any such offense, be fined under title 18, or imprisoned not more than 2 years, or both.\n\n
  • \n\n
  • http://www.travel.state.gov/visa/bulletin/bulletin_5424.html\n\n
  • Between 1965 and 1985, 85% of undocumented entries from Mexico were offset by departures. \n\nChanges in U.S. law since 1986 have discouraged their return home. \n\nMassey, Douglas S. and Audrey Singer, 1995. “New Estimates of Undocumented Mexican Migration and the Probability of Apprehension,” Demography, 32: 203-213.\n
  • There are many reasons for this:\n\n1. ICE delays\n2. Not planning on staying much longer\n3. simply willing to take the risk\n\nMost immigrants cross the border legally at normal checkpoints and inspected by border control officials as the law prescribes\n\n
  • \n
  • Source: http://www.pewhispanic.org/files/reports/133.pdf \n
  • Source: Department of Homeland Security http://uscis.gov/graphics/shared/statistics/index.htm\n\nhttp://www.dhs.gov/xlibrary/assets/statistics/publications/ois_ill_pe_2011.pdf and http://quickfacts.census.gov/qfd/states/00000.html \n
  • \n
  • No citizen under the age of 21 can sponsor an alien citizen into the U.S.\n\nAny alien who has been in the U.S. Illegally must wait 10 years out of country before applying.\n\nThe typical family wait is seven years, so 21 years plus ten year penalty plus seven year processing equals 38 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • EXAMPLE #1: The Birthright Fallacy\n\n1. Bringing in a Spouse, of a US citizen: This is the fastest possible way to become a U.S. citizen - 3 years\n2. Bringing in minor child or parent: This process depends on whether the child is a minor or not, single or married. Minor children can file for green cards immediately, but cannot apply for citizenship status for an additional five years.\n3. Single or adult children and siblings can apply immediately, but the wait times depend on the country of origin and annual limits set by Congress. Typically, the wait is 11-22 years.\n\nNo U.S. citizen can "sponsor" someone to become a U.S. Citizen until they reach the age of 21. The suggestion that U.S. children of undocumented parents can somehow speed up their parent's entry into the country legally is without merit. The shortest amount of time it would take would be 38 years, but likely never. For siblings, it's even worse, taking up to 53 years.\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • The truth is the growth in the Hispanic population has grown by 22.6M people (6%) over the 17 years shown above. Total population of the U.S. has grown by 52.1M (18%). Contrary to what you hear in the media, according to the U.S. Census Bureau (who are the only people who count these things), people of Hispanic origin made up 43% of the total population growth over the last 17 years. That may sound like a lot, but it isn’t when you look at the annual change as shown in this chart. \n\n
  • So why do they come here? To work and be reunited with family. That’s the way the laws are written now. \n\nThey don’t come here to suck up welfare.\n\nThey don’t come here to commit crime.\n\nThey come here to work.\n\nMassey, 2006 - Cato\n
  • So why do they come here? To work and be reunited with family. That’s the way the laws are written now. \n\nThey don’t come here to suck up welfare.\n\nThey don’t come here to commit crime.\n\nThey come here to work.\n\nMassey, 2006 - Cato\n
  • So why do they come here? To work and be reunited with family. That’s the way the laws are written now. \n\nThey don’t come here to suck up welfare.\n\nThey don’t come here to commit crime.\n\nThey come here to work.\n\nMassey, 2006 - Cato\n
  • So why do they come here? To work and be reunited with family. That’s the way the laws are written now. \n\nThey don’t come here to suck up welfare.\n\nThey don’t come here to commit crime.\n\nThey come here to work.\n\nMassey, 2006 - Cato\n
  • So why do they come here? To work and be reunited with family. That’s the way the laws are written now. \n\nThey don’t come here to suck up welfare.\n\nThey don’t come here to commit crime.\n\nThey come here to work.\n\nMassey, 2006 - Cato\n
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  • A 2006 study by Arizona State University who looked at arrest data from Maricopa County estimates that only 4.4 percent of all crimes were committed by undocumented immigrants\n
  • DHS reports in 2004, of the 384,954 individuals apprehended in AZ, 13,403 were “criminal aliens,” meaning 3.5% were convicted of crimes\n\nhttp://www.dhs.gov/xnews/releases/press_release_0646.shtm\n\n
  • MCSO claims 75,000 arrests every 6 months. Their website reports 1,600 arrests of undocumented aliens. This means, according to their own numbers, undocumented immigrants account for 2.1% of all arrests made by the MCSO\n\n
  • The Arizona Republic recently reported (Migrant rate of crime even with numbers,” Michael Kiefer, The Arizona Republic Feb. 25, 2008) that the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office places ICE “holds” on 10% of those in their custody. An ICE hold means the prisoner is being held until ICE can determine\nthe nationality of the arrestee. \n\nYou should also know that there have been many reports of U.S. citizens being kept in jails because of ICE “holds.” This means that the MCSO is treating legitimate U.S. citizens as if they were here illegally.\n\nWhy do we hear about most crimes being committed by undocumented immigrants? It helps instill fear and justifies extreme positions \n\nHow exciting would the news be if you heard this on the local news: 145 white people were arrested today. 7 charged with murder, 59 robbery, 13 spousal abuse, 41 on drug-related charges and 10 on other minor infractions.\n\nOpponents use multi-year studies to come up with a large number that is intended to startle people:\n\n1. 960,000 sex crimes committed over 8 years becomes “The Dark Side of Illegal Immigration: Nearly One Million Sex Crimes Committed by Illegal Immigrants in the United States” http://www.familysecuritymatters.org/homeland.php?id=1386104, which means there must be 130,000 per year. What they don’t tell you is in 1999, there was only 92,000 total sex crimes committed in the U.S. http://www.unh.edu/ccrc/factsheet/childsexabuse.htm. Therefore, illegal immigrants were responsible for 141% of all sex crimes in 1999. \n\nCIS Data: http://www.dhs.gov/xnews/releases/press_release_0646.shtm\n
  • This is also referred to in the IPC Immigration Fact Check titled “Immigrants and Crime, Are They Connected?” Dec. 2007\n
  • This is also referred to in the IPC Immigration Fact Check titled “Immigrants and Crime, Are They Connected?” Dec. 2007\n
  • When taken as a whole, FBI statistics plainly show that the murder rates are going down at the same time organizations like CIS say immigration is increasing. But a quick look at this chart shows that the numbers are generally moving in opposite directions.\n\nClearly, murders committed by undocumented aliens is a non-issue.\n\nhttp://novicebear.blogspot.com/2008/01/arizona-rep-russell-k-pearce-responds.html\n\n
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  • Harvard and CUNY studies show immigrants are 45% less likely to commit crimes than third generation immigrants. Why? Because committing crimes draws attention to themselves, which will get them deported.\n\nRobert J. Sampson,PhD,Jeffrey D. Morenoff,PhD,and Stephen Raudenbush,EdD\n
  • In California, the state with the greatest number of both undocumented and legal immigrants, the incarceration rate for native-born men age 18-39 (4.5%) was more than 11 times the rate for immigrants (0.4%). \n\nhttp://www.ppic.org/main/publication.asp?i=776\n
  • In California, the state with the greatest number of both undocumented and legal immigrants, the incarceration rate for native-born men age 18-39 (4.5%) was more than 11 times the rate for immigrants (0.4%). \n\nhttp://www.ppic.org/main/publication.asp?i=776\n\n
  • Noncitizen men from Mexico ages 18-40 – a group disproportionately likely to have entered the United States illegally – are more than 8 times less likely than U.S.-born men in the same age group to be in a correctional setting (0.48% vs. 4.2%).\n\nhttp://www.ppic.org/main/publication.asp?i=776\n\n
  • According to a 2007 study by University of California, Irvine, sociologist Rubén G. Rumbaut, among men age 18-39 (who comprise the vast majority of the U.S. prison population), the incarceration rate for the native-born (3.5 percent) was five times higher than the rate for immigrants (0.7 percent) in 2000. \n \nThe study also found that incarceration rates were lower for immigrants from Mexico, El Salvador, and Guatemala—who account for the majority of undocumented immigrants. In 2000, only 0.7 percent of foreign-born Mexican men and 0.5 percent of foreign-born Salvadoran and Guatemalan men were in prison. \n\nFlorida International University studies show areas with historically high levels of immigration have lower levels of crime.\n\n1. Harvard - Sampson study\n2. Federal Reserve Bank - Anne M. Piehl, 2005 & 2006\n3. Florida International University – Martinez, 2006\n
  • This percentage is up .5% from February 2010\n\nhttp://www.bop.gov/news/quick.jsp#2\n
  • http://www.bop.gov/news/quick.jsp#2\n
  • http://www.bop.gov/news/quick.jsp#2\n
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  • http://2010.census.gov/2010census/data/\n
  • EXAMPLE #4 continued: How exaggerating data distorts public perceptions of the problem.\n\nCrime statistics claims don’t match up with reality.\n\nFederal Prison data: http://www.bop.gov/news/quick.jsp#2 \nAZ Prison data: http://www.azcorrections.gov/adc/reports/Zoya_ethnic.aspx\nViolent crime data: http://www.azdps.gov/About/Reports/Crime_In_Arizona/\nHate crime data: http://www2.fbi.gov/ucr/hc2009/index.html \nID Theft data: http://www.adc.state.az.us/BudgetHearings2012.pdf\n
  • Testimony was given in Arizona Senate committee hearings and on the floor of the Senate that criminal aliens make up 33% of those held in Arizona prisons and that SB1070 was responsible for a decline of “500 alien prisoners” The actual number of prisoners is 13.8%--less than half of what we’re asked to believe. If 150,00 undocumented and their families have left Arizona has resulted in a 1.1% drop in the criminal alien prison population, what does that say about their contribution to crime in the first place?\n
  • Testimony was given in Arizona Senate committee hearings and on the floor of the Senate that criminal aliens make up 33% of those held in Arizona prisons and that SB1070 was responsible for a decline of “500 alien prisoners” The actual number of prisoners is 13.8%--less than half of what we’re asked to believe. If 150,00 undocumented and their families have left Arizona has resulted in a 1.1% drop in the criminal alien prison population, what does that say about their contribution to crime in the first place?\n
  • Anti-immigration groups misuse data that indicate the number of crossings to predict how many undocumented aliens are in the U.S. The numbers they use are those published by the Dept. of Homeland Security that show how many people have been apprehended and sent back over the border. What they don’t tell you is these numbers do NOT indicate unique individuals crossing the border. In most instances, they are the same people attempting to cross again and again. Even the Dept. of Homeland Security’s own reports make this qualification of their data. If they know the numbers are not individuals, how can anyone conclude they are indeed individuals?\n\nBottom line is a quote from Princeton professor and expert on Mexican immigration Dr. Douglas Massey\n
  • Anti-immigration groups misuse data that indicate the number of crossings to predict how many undocumented aliens are in the U.S. The numbers they use are those published by the Dept. of Homeland Security that show how many people have been apprehended and sent back over the border. What they don’t tell you is these numbers do NOT indicate unique individuals crossing the border. In most instances, they are the same people attempting to cross again and again. Even the Dept. of Homeland Security’s own reports make this qualification of their data. If they know the numbers are not individuals, how can anyone conclude they are indeed individuals?\n\nBottom line is a quote from Princeton professor and expert on Mexican immigration Dr. Douglas Massey\n
  • Anti-immigration groups misuse data that indicate the number of crossings to predict how many undocumented aliens are in the U.S. The numbers they use are those published by the Dept. of Homeland Security that show how many people have been apprehended and sent back over the border. What they don’t tell you is these numbers do NOT indicate unique individuals crossing the border. In most instances, they are the same people attempting to cross again and again. Even the Dept. of Homeland Security’s own reports make this qualification of their data. If they know the numbers are not individuals, how can anyone conclude they are indeed individuals?\n\nBottom line is a quote from Princeton professor and expert on Mexican immigration Dr. Douglas Massey\n
  • Anti-immigration groups misuse data that indicate the number of crossings to predict how many undocumented aliens are in the U.S. The numbers they use are those published by the Dept. of Homeland Security that show how many people have been apprehended and sent back over the border. What they don’t tell you is these numbers do NOT indicate unique individuals crossing the border. In most instances, they are the same people attempting to cross again and again. Even the Dept. of Homeland Security’s own reports make this qualification of their data. If they know the numbers are not individuals, how can anyone conclude they are indeed individuals?\n\nBottom line is a quote from Princeton professor and expert on Mexican immigration Dr. Douglas Massey\n
  • There is no evidence that undocumented workers are taking “good jobs” from Americans. \n\nThese next few slides show why that is.\n
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  • http://www.ica.state.az.us/PublicNotices/LABOR_minimum_wage_2010.pdf\n
  • This wage rate refutes the claim undocumented workers depress wages. In fact, the AWER was put into place to effectively eliminate any downward pressure on farmworker wages from the use of any undocumented workers.\n\nhttp://www.foreignlaborcert.doleta.gov/adverse.cfm\n \nAdverse effect wage rates are the minimum wage rates which the Department of Labor has determined must be offered and paid to U.S. and foreign workers by employers of nonimmigrant foreign agricultural workers (H2-A visa holders). Such employers must pay the higher of the AEWR, the applicable prevailing wage, or the statutory minimum wage as specified in the Code of Federal Regulations. Historical Time Series of Adverse Effects Wage Rate\n\n
  • There is no evidence that undocumented workers are taking “good jobs” from Americans. These next few slides show what the facts really are.\n\nWhat most people who oppose immigration fail to accept is the simple fact that our population is aging and we are have fewer numbers of children. Research shows our birthrate is barely at “replacement” level. \n\nAs a result, there has been for several years now, and in to the foreseeable future, an insufficient number of births necessary to maintain our worker base. This is why undocumented workers can come to the U.S. and fit into jobs without affecting the unemployment rate.\n\n
  • http://www.uscis.gov/USCIS/Resources/Reports%20and%20Studies/H-1B/h1b-fy-09-characteristics.pdf\n
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  • Bean, Frank D., and Gillian Stevens, 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. New York, NY: Russell Sage Foundation. p. 6. \n\nBased on data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.\n
  • Bean, Frank D., and Gillian Stevens, 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. New York, NY: Russell Sage Foundation. p. 6. \nBased on data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.\n
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  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
  • This table shows the percentage of undocumented workers employed in one of six job sectors compared to the number of native-born and naturalized workers. As you can see, as the jobs get lower pay, the more you may have an undocumented worker filling those positions. Whereas, as the pay increases, you will see that more native-born workers are filling those jobs.\n\nhttp://www.census.gov/prod/2009pubs/acs-10.pdf \n\nhttp://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/foreign/reports.html \n
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  • The annual limit is calculated as 480,000 minus the number of aliens who were issued visas or who adjusted to LPR status in the previous fiscal year as 1) immediate relatives of U.S. citizens, 2) children born subsequent to the issuance of a visa to an accompanying parent, and 3) children born abroad to lawful permanent residents on temporary trips abroad minus 4) certain categories of aliens paroled into the United States in the second preceding fiscal year plus 5) unused employment preferences in the preceding year.\n
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  • http://www.uscis.gov/portal/site/uscis/menuitem.5af9bb95919f35e66f614176543f6d1a/?vgnextoid=138b6138f898d010VgnVCM10000048f3d6a1RCRD&vgnextchannel=91919c7755cb9010VgnVCM10000045f3d6a1RCRD\n
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  • Of the over two dozen studies we looked at for this presentation, only ONE came to the opposite conclusion, and that report is the one Maricopa County Attorney Andy Thomas paid over $200,000 for. It is an almost universal conclusion that undocumented workers do NOT impact “everyone” ability to find employment. If anything, they increase the need for employment in other sectors because not only are they collecting incomes, they are also vociferous consumers.\n\n
  • Of the over two dozen studies we looked at for this presentation, only ONE came to the opposite conclusion, and that report is the one Maricopa County Attorney Andy Thomas paid over $200,000 for. It is an almost universal conclusion that undocumented workers do NOT impact “everyone” ability to find employment. If anything, they increase the need for employment in other sectors because not only are they collecting incomes, they are also vociferous consumers.\n\n
  • Of the over two dozen studies we looked at for this presentation, only ONE came to the opposite conclusion, and that report is the one Maricopa County Attorney Andy Thomas paid over $200,000 for. It is an almost universal conclusion that undocumented workers do NOT impact “everyone” ability to find employment. If anything, they increase the need for employment in other sectors because not only are they collecting incomes, they are also vociferous consumers.\n\n
  • And here are couple of reasons why: \n
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  • This is the total of all payments made into the economy and all of those expenses taken out. That includes fees from permits, licenses and taxes.\n
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  • http://www.retirement.gov/finance/2009/Full%20FY%202009%20PAR.pdf\n
  • http://www.retirement.gov/finance/2009/Full%20FY%202009%20PAR.pdf\n
  • http://www.ssa.gov/finance/2007/Auditors_Reports.pdf\n
  • This number is also confirmed in the Oklahoma Bank study, which says if 50,000 immigrants leave the state, it will lose $1.8B in productivity and wages.\n\n\n
  • http://www.americanprogress.org/issues/2011/03/rising_tide.html\n
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  • More and more studies are being published that show undocumented workers contribute equal amounts if not more into the economy than they take out. Each of the studies listed here support the notion that undocumented workers and their families provide significant purchasing power into our state’s economy. The fact that state and local governments are suffering from declining revenues cannot totally be attributable to the downturn in the housing market. Telling 10-14% of the workforce who all purchase goods and services that drives our economy to leave is a significant factor. \n\nU of A study shows undocumented workers contribute over $780M per year in sales taxes.\nTexas Comptroller estimates undocumented aliens contribute a net GAIN to the Texas economy of $424.7M per year.\n
  • More and more studies are being published that show undocumented workers contribute equal amounts if not more into the economy than they take out. Each of the studies listed here support the notion that undocumented workers and their families provide significant purchasing power into our state’s economy. The fact that state and local governments are suffering from declining revenues cannot totally be attributable to the downturn in the housing market. Telling 10-14% of the workforce who all purchase goods and services that drives our economy to leave is a significant factor. \n\nU of A study shows undocumented workers contribute over $780M per year in sales taxes.\nTexas Comptroller estimates undocumented aliens contribute a net GAIN to the Texas economy of $424.7M per year.\n
  • More and more studies are being published that show undocumented workers contribute equal amounts if not more into the economy than they take out. Each of the studies listed here support the notion that undocumented workers and their families provide significant purchasing power into our state’s economy. The fact that state and local governments are suffering from declining revenues cannot totally be attributable to the downturn in the housing market. Telling 10-14% of the workforce who all purchase goods and services that drives our economy to leave is a significant factor. \n\nU of A study shows undocumented workers contribute over $780M per year in sales taxes.\nTexas Comptroller estimates undocumented aliens contribute a net GAIN to the Texas economy of $424.7M per year.\n
  • More and more studies are being published that show undocumented workers contribute equal amounts if not more into the economy than they take out. Each of the studies listed here support the notion that undocumented workers and their families provide significant purchasing power into our state’s economy. The fact that state and local governments are suffering from declining revenues cannot totally be attributable to the downturn in the housing market. Telling 10-14% of the workforce who all purchase goods and services that drives our economy to leave is a significant factor. \n\nU of A study shows undocumented workers contribute over $780M per year in sales taxes.\nTexas Comptroller estimates undocumented aliens contribute a net GAIN to the Texas economy of $424.7M per year.\n
  • There are no studies that looking over time support the notion that people moving here do not learn the language or the culture. Anecdotal comments like “they only speak Spanish” are use a lot to justify non-assimilation. However, just the speaking of Spanish in public does not mean they can’t or don’t know English. In fact, undocumented families and their children assimilate just as quickly as any other immigrant group throughout our history.\n\n#4 University of Florida, “Facts about Immigration,” pg 63.\n
  • The U.S.’s peak years of immigration occurred at toward the end of the 19th and beginning of the 20th Centuries.\n
  • http://www.census.gov/compendia/statab/2011/tables/11s0038.pdf\n
  • http://www.aila.org/Content/default.aspx?docid=17242 (Source: Simon Romero and Janet Elder, “Hispanics in the US Report Optimism” New York Times, (Aug. 6, 2003)).\n\nCIS Office of Citizenship 2004 Naturalization Report M-646.pdf\n
  • http://www.aila.org/Content/default.aspx?docid=17242 \n\n
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  • Gregory Rodriguez, “From Newcomers to New Americans: The Successful Integration of Immigrants Into American Society,” Washington, D.C., National Immigration Forum, 1999, p. 18.\n
  • Richard Alba and Victor Nee, in “Remaking the American Mainstream: Assimilation and Contemporary Immigration” (Harvard; $39.95), report that in 1990 more than ninety-five per cent of Mexican-Americans between the ages of twenty-five and forty-four who were born in the United States could speak English well. They conclude that although Hispanic-Americans, particularly those who live close to the border, may continue to speak their original language (usually along with English) a generation longer than other groups have tended to do, “by any standard, linguistic assimilation is widespread.”\n
  • http://books.google.com/books?hl=en&lr=&id=w_O_Mll1h38C&oi=fnd&pg=PR11&dq=America%E2%80%99s+Newcomers+and+the+Dynamics+of+Diversity&ots=48vVsdGoP8&sig=zt0KTqUI_vpYo0ApqduRd18eQ58#v=snippet&q=speak%20language%20other%20than%20english&f=false\n
  • http://www.dhs.gov/xlibrary/assets/statistics/publications/natz_fr_2010.pdf\n\n\n2009: 743,715\nhttp://www.dhs.gov/xlibrary/assets/statistics/publications/natz_fr_2009.pdf\n\n
  • We need to ask if this is a genuine concern or a talking point. We should ask ourselves why so many Americans flock to our cities’ “Little Italy” and “Chinatown” neighborhoods, where the languages and cultures of the “old countries” are still spoken in businesses, on advertisements and in the media, while simultaneously resenting hearing Spanish. (Source:  American Immigration Lawyers Association, “Myths & Facts in the Immigration Debate”, 8/14/03. \n\nhttp://www.dhs.gov/xlibrary/assets/statistics/publications/natz_fr_2009.pdf\n\nSlide data source: DHS-Natz_Mexico_cy_00_03.pdf\n
  • http://www.aila.org/Content/default.aspx?docid=17242 (Source: Simon Romero and Janet Elder, “Hispanics in the US Report Optimism” New York Times, (Aug. 6, 2003)).\n\nCIS Office of Citizenship 2004 Naturalization Report M-646.pdf\n
  • This study shows that English language learning is tied directly to education. The higher the level of education attained, the more likely English is to become their primary language.\n\nIn short, if you want to DISCOURAGE assimilation, you keep them out of school.\n
  • This study shows that English language learning is tied directly to education. The higher the level of education attained, the more likely English is to become their primary language.\n\nIn short, if you want to DISCOURAGE assimilation, you keep them out of school.\n
  • This study shows that English language learning is tied directly to education. The higher the level of education attained, the more likely English is to become their primary language.\n\nIn short, if you want to DISCOURAGE assimilation, you keep them out of school.\n
  • This study shows that English language learning is tied directly to education. The higher the level of education attained, the more likely English is to become their primary language.\n\nIn short, if you want to DISCOURAGE assimilation, you keep them out of school.\n
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  • AILF Policy Report, “U.S. Soldiers from Around the World: Immigrants Fight for an Adopted Homeland” (updated Mar. 2003). Over 700 immigrants have received the Medal of Honor.\n
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  • This means that only 25% of those immigrants in the U.S. are here without legal status.\n\n
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  • Since 1986, laws have been passed making it illegal to provide non-citizens with any federal or state welfare or other public assistance. Therefore undocumented immigrants are ineligible for programs like welfare, food stamps, and Medicaid, etc\n\nThis number consists of legal immigrants with legal status.\n
  • As the Congressional Research Service points out in a 2007 report, undocumented immigrants, who comprise nearly one-third of all immigrants in the country, are not eligible to receive public “welfare” benefits—ever. Legal permanent residents (LPRs) must pay into the Social Security and Medicare systems for approximately 10 years before they are eligible to receive benefits when they retire. \n\nIn most cases, LPRs can not receive SSI, which is available only to U.S. citizens, and are not eligible for means-tested public benefits until 5 years after receiving their green cards. \n
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  • \nhttp://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/nhsr/nhsr007.pdf\n
  • \nhttp://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/nhsr/nhsr007.pdf\n
  • \nhttp://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/nhsr/nhsr007.pdf\n
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  • http://archinte.ama-assn.org/cgi/content/abstract/167/21/2354\n\n
  • http://www.ajph.org/cgi/content/abstract/99/7/1322\n\n
  • http://www.rand.org/news/press.06/11.14.html\n\n
  • The greatest threat to Democracy is having a public that thinks it is fully informed, but really isn’t very well informed at all. Too often in this digital age, we jump right to the debate without having the facts. We need good, quality journalism so we the citizens of the United States, who live in a very complex world are able to say “These are the facts. I know what the facts are and I’m going to make my decision as an informed citizen.”\n\nThree things you need to know about this presentation\nParty and ideology have nothing to do with this presentation. It’s only intent is to present facts. \nIt’s purpose is to challenge false beliefs and preconceived notions.\nThe information presented herein are based on verifiable public data obtained from recognized sources with sources listed at the bottom of each slide.\n
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  • EXAMPLE #4: How exaggerating data distorts public perceptions of the problem.\n\nThis table highlights some of the more egregious falsehoods told on a daily basis about immigrants in Arizona. The data for Texas is similar, but all highlight the problems of rhetoric of "hot air."\n\nPrison population data: http://www.azcorrections.gov/adc/reports/Zoya_ethnic.aspx\nEducation costs data: Estimates based on larger estimate of http://www.dhs.gov/xlibrary/assets/statistics/publications/ois_ill_pe_2010.pdf or http://www.migrationinformation.org/DataHub/charts/MPIDataHub-Children-in-immigrant-families.xls (12.2% or 61,507 undocumented population <=17 yrs x $6,170 = $379,498,190)\nHealth care costs data: Illegal Immigration: Perceptions and Realities, ASU Morrison Inst.\nTax Payments data: “A Rising Tide or a Shrinking Pie,” CAP, http://www.immigrationpolicy.org/special-reports/rising-tide-or-shrinking-pie \n\n\n
  • SB1070 has had a brutal impact on Arizona’s economy already, but what would happen if all aspects of SB1070 were passed into law? \n\nSuffice it to say, the economic and jobs damage would be enormous. If SB1070 is fully implemented, the impacts on Arizona’s economy would be worse than during the last recession by doubling the numbers of lost jobs (275,000 to 581,000) and reducing Gross State Product by $48.8B and tax revenues by $4.2B. \n\nThere has to be a better way and there are better ways. What’s important is that you hear about them.\n\nSource: http://www.americanprogress.org/issues/2011/03/rising_tide.html \n
  • There are also outrageous claims of undocumented workers bringing diseases into the U.S. A recent example of this could be heard on CNN’s Lou Dobb’s show, which made the claim stated here. Even after it was pointed out that this claim is untrue, Dobbs has yet to issue any correction of any kind.\n\nDemonization of groups who oppose those who are working for a workable and comprehensive immigration reform package is a common strategy. One target is the National Council of LaRaza, which is a 40-year-old group whose purpose is improve opportunities for Hispanic Americans. Groups such as FAIR, CIS, the Minutemen and others have attempted to paint NCLR as a racist organization by claiming “LaRaza” means “race.” It doesn’t.\n\n1. National Hansen’s Disease Program\n2. http://www.nclr.org/content/viewpoints/detail/42500/\n\n
  • There are also outrageous claims of undocumented workers bringing diseases into the U.S. A recent example of this could be heard on CNN’s Lou Dobb’s show, which made the claim stated here. Even after it was pointed out that this claim is untrue, Dobbs has yet to issue any correction of any kind.\n\nDemonization of groups who oppose those who are working for a workable and comprehensive immigration reform package is a common strategy. One target is the National Council of LaRaza, which is a 40-year-old group whose purpose is improve opportunities for Hispanic Americans. Groups such as FAIR, CIS, the Minutemen and others have attempted to paint NCLR as a racist organization by claiming “LaRaza” means “race.” It doesn’t.\n\n1. National Hansen’s Disease Program\n2. http://www.nclr.org/content/viewpoints/detail/42500/\n\n
  • There are also outrageous claims of undocumented workers bringing diseases into the U.S. A recent example of this could be heard on CNN’s Lou Dobb’s show, which made the claim stated here. Even after it was pointed out that this claim is untrue, Dobbs has yet to issue any correction of any kind.\n\nDemonization of groups who oppose those who are working for a workable and comprehensive immigration reform package is a common strategy. One target is the National Council of LaRaza, which is a 40-year-old group whose purpose is improve opportunities for Hispanic Americans. Groups such as FAIR, CIS, the Minutemen and others have attempted to paint NCLR as a racist organization by claiming “LaRaza” means “race.” It doesn’t.\n\n1. National Hansen’s Disease Program\n2. http://www.nclr.org/content/viewpoints/detail/42500/\n\n
  • There are also outrageous claims of undocumented workers bringing diseases into the U.S. A recent example of this could be heard on CNN’s Lou Dobb’s show, which made the claim stated here. Even after it was pointed out that this claim is untrue, Dobbs has yet to issue any correction of any kind.\n\nDemonization of groups who oppose those who are working for a workable and comprehensive immigration reform package is a common strategy. One target is the National Council of LaRaza, which is a 40-year-old group whose purpose is improve opportunities for Hispanic Americans. Groups such as FAIR, CIS, the Minutemen and others have attempted to paint NCLR as a racist organization by claiming “LaRaza” means “race.” It doesn’t.\n\n1. National Hansen’s Disease Program\n2. http://www.nclr.org/content/viewpoints/detail/42500/\n\n
  • By the way, Joe Turner is now a paid field organizer for the Federation for American Immigration Reform (FAIR)\n\nMaricopa County Director of Elections Karen Osborne said “No non-citizen has ever attempted to vote in Maricopa County.”\n\nThree sources: “About NASCO,” North America’s SuperCorridor Organization. Available at http://www.splcenter.org/intel/\nintelreport/article.jsp?pid=978.\n\n“Myth vs. Fact,” NASCO. Available at http://www.nascocorridor.com/admin/images/docs/NASCO%20CONGRESSIONAL%20-%20Myth%20vs%20%20Fact%20December%202007.pdf.\n\nPhilip Dine, “Urban Legend of North American Union Feeds Fears,” Seattle Times, May 19, 2007. Available at http://seattletimes.nwsource.com/html/nationworld/2003713518_rumor19.html.\n
  • By the way, Joe Turner is now a paid field organizer for the Federation for American Immigration Reform (FAIR)\n\nMaricopa County Director of Elections Karen Osborne said “No non-citizen has ever attempted to vote in Maricopa County.”\n\nThree sources: “About NASCO,” North America’s SuperCorridor Organization. Available at http://www.splcenter.org/intel/\nintelreport/article.jsp?pid=978.\n\n“Myth vs. Fact,” NASCO. Available at http://www.nascocorridor.com/admin/images/docs/NASCO%20CONGRESSIONAL%20-%20Myth%20vs%20%20Fact%20December%202007.pdf.\n\nPhilip Dine, “Urban Legend of North American Union Feeds Fears,” Seattle Times, May 19, 2007. Available at http://seattletimes.nwsource.com/html/nationworld/2003713518_rumor19.html.\n
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  • The greatest threat to Democracy is having a public that thinks it is fully informed, but really isn’t very well informed at all. Too often in this digital age, we jump right to the debate without having the facts. We need good, quality journalism so we the citizens of the United States, who live in a very complex world are able to say “These are the facts. I know what the facts are and I’m going to make my decision as an informed citizen.”\n\nThree things you need to know about this presentation\nParty and ideology have nothing to do with this presentation. It’s only intent is to present facts. \nIt’s purpose is to challenge false beliefs and preconceived notions.\nThe information presented herein are based on verifiable public data obtained from recognized sources with sources listed at the bottom of each slide.\n
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  • While most of what we hear in the press is negative, most Arizonans hold more moderate views on immigration and do not support the hard “enforcement-at-any-cost” positions of many of our state’s politicians.\n\nThe bottom line is Arizonans are much more interested in meaningful changes in immigration policy than in throwing 12M people out of the country. These numbers plainly indicate that those people who argue only for “tough enforcement,” although loud in their views, are in the minority.\n\n#1 27% agree, 9% don’t know\n#2 24% disagree, 10% don’t know\n#3 16% disagree, 8% don’t know\n#4 13% disagree, 4% don’t know\n
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  • Deuteronomy 24:14-19 (New American Standard Bible) \n14"You shall not oppress a hired servant who is poor and needy, whether he is one of your countrymen or one of your aliens who is in your land in your towns.\n 15"You shall give him his wages on his day before the sun sets, for he is poor and sets his heart on it; so that he will not cry against you to the LORD and it become sin in you.\n 16"Fathers shall not be put to death for their sons, nor shall sons be put to death for their fathers; everyone shall be put to death for his own sin.\n 17"You shall not pervert the justice due an alien or an orphan, nor take a widow's garment in pledge.\n 18"But you shall remember that you were a slave in Egypt, and that the LORD your God redeemed you from there; therefore I am commanding you to do this thing.\n 19"When you reap your harvest in your field and have forgotten a sheaf in the field, you shall not go back to get it; it shall be for the alien, for the orphan, and for the widow, in order that the LORD your God may bless you in all the work of your hands.\n\nJeremiah 22\nWarning of Jerusalem's Fall\n 1Thus says the LORD, "Go down to the house of the king of Judah, and there speak this word\n 2and say, 'Hear the word of the LORD, O king of Judah, who sits on David's throne, you and your servants and your people who enter these gates.\n 3'Thus says the LORD, "Do justice and righteousness, and deliver the one who has been robbed from the power of his oppressor Also do not mistreat or do violence to the stranger, the orphan, or the widow; and do not shed innocent blood in this place.\n 4"For if you men will indeed perform this thing, then kings will enter the gates of this house, sitting in David's place on his throne, riding in chariots and on horses, even the king himself and his servants and his people.\n 5" But if you will not obey these words, I swear by Myself," declares the LORD, "that this house will become a desolation."'\n\nMalachi 3:5\n 5"Then I will draw near to you for judgment; and I will be a swift witness against the sorcerers and against the adulterers and against those who swear falsely, and against those who oppress the wage earner in his wages, the widow and the orphan, and those who turn aside the alien and do not fear Me," says the LORD of hosts.\n\nLuke 16:19-31 (New American Standard Bible)\n\nThe Rich Man and Lazarus\n 19"Now there was a rich man, and he habitually dressed in purple and fine linen, joyously living in splendor every day.\n 20"And a poor man named Lazarus (A)was laid at his gate, covered with sores,\n 21and longing to be fed with the crumbs which were falling from the rich man's table; besides, even the dogs were coming and licking his sores.\n 22"Now the poor man died and was carried away by the angels to Abraham's bosom; and the rich man also died and was buried.\n 23"In Hades he lifted up his eyes, being in torment, and saw Abraham far away and Lazarus in his bosom.\n 24"And he cried out and said, ‘Father Abraham, have mercy on me, and send Lazarus so that he may dip the tip of his finger in water and cool off my tongue, for I am in agony in this flame.'\n 25"But Abraham said, 'Child, remember that (F)during your life you received your good things, and likewise Lazarus bad things; but now he is being comforted here, and you are in agony.\n 26'And besides all this, between us and you there is a great chasm fixed, so that those who wish to come over from here to you will not be able, and that none may cross over from there to us.'\n 27"And he said, 'Then I beg you, father, that you send him to my father's house--\n 28for I have five brothers--in order that he may warn them, so that they will not also come to this place of torment.'\n 29"But Abraham said, 'They have Moses and the Prophets; let them hear them.'\n 30"But he said, 'No, father Abraham, but if someone goes to them from the dead, they will repent!'\n 31"But he said to him, 'If they do not listen to Moses and the Prophets, they will not be persuaded even if someone rises from the dead.'"\n
  • This presentation is the work of an array of groups who are interested in you knowing the facts without the color of bias or politics. \n
  • Transcript of "Truth In Immigration 2012"

    1. 1. ImmigrationFactsWhat Every Citizen Needs to Know 1
    2. 2. “A salient characteristic of the current debate on U.S. immigration policy is the high ratio of hot air to data.” Dr. Douglas Massey Co-director, Mexican Migration Project Princeton UniversitySource: “Crossing The Border, What We Learned From The Mexican Migration Project,” Durand, Jorge and Douglas S. Massey,, p. 1. 2
    3. 3. Immigration Quiz: True or False? Increase amount of crime Take jobs from Americans Don’t pay any taxes Strain health care & education systems Increase terrorism threat 3
    4. 4. Immigration Quiz: True or False? Won’t enter legally Don’t assimilate, learn English, respect culture No Constitutional Rights Come here to vote illegally Threaten our sovereignty 4
    5. 5. What people believe 5
    6. 6. 67% Believe they won’t assimilate or learn EnglishSource: Zogby American Poll, April 2006 6
    7. 7. 52% Believe they strain health care, education and social servicesSource: Pew Hispanic Center, The State of American Public Opinion on Immigration in Spring 2006 7
    8. 8. 49% Believe they don’t pay taxesSource: Benson Strategy Group, Immigration Opinions Poll, May 9-12, 2009 8
    9. 9. 48% Believe they threaten our sovereigntySource: Pew Hispanic Center 2006 Immigration Survey, February 8-March 7, 2006 9
    10. 10. 39% Believe they increase the crime rateSource: FOX News/Opinion Dynamics Poll, 6 April 06 10
    11. 11. 35% Believe they take jobs from AmericansSource: Time Magazine Poll, March, 29-30, 2006 11
    12. 12. 31% Believe they increase the threat of terrorismSource: Opinion Dynamics Fox News Poll, April 25-26, 2006 12
    13. 13. 20% Believe they won’t enter the country legallySource: Benson Strategy Group, Immigration Opinions Poll, May 9-12, 2009 13
    14. 14. “A lie gets halfway around the world before the truth gets its boots on.” Charles Haddon Spurgeon 19th Century Minister 14
    15. 15. Race 15
    16. 16. U.S. Census Bureau racial classification for all Hispanics who are not clearly Black, American Indian or AsianSource: Census 2000 Brief, "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin." 16
    17. 17. White U.S. Census Bureau racial classification for all Hispanics who are not clearly Black, American Indian or AsianSource: Census 2000 Brief, "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin." 16
    18. 18. What the term “Hispanic” really refers to in the U.S. Census Bureau classification systemSource: Census 2000 Brief, "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin." 17
    19. 19. Ethnicity What the term “Hispanic” really refers to in the U.S. Census Bureau classification systemSource: Census 2000 Brief, "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin." 17
    20. 20. What the proper translation of the word “La Raza” means in contextSource: The Translation of Our Name: National Council of La Raza 18
    21. 21. “The People” What the proper translation of the word “La Raza” means in contextSource: The Translation of Our Name: National Council of La Raza 18
    22. 22. Legality 19
    23. 23. The type of offense for entering the U.S. at an “improper time or place”Source: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Part VIII, Section 1325 20
    24. 24. Civil The type of offense for entering the U.S. at an “improper time or place”Source: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Part VIII, Section 1325 20
    25. 25. The penalty for entering the U.S. at an “improper time or place”Source: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Part VIII, Section 1325 (b) 21
    26. 26. $50-$250 The penalty for entering the U.S. at an “improper time or place”Source: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Part VIII, Section 1325 (b) 21
    27. 27. Point at which improper entry becomes a criminal offenseSource: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Part VIII, Section 1325 (a)(3) 22
    28. 28. False Papers Point at which improper entry becomes a criminal offenseSource: USC 18, Title 12, Subchapter 2, Part VIII, Section 1325 (a)(3) 22
    29. 29. States in which being in the country without papers is a Felony 23
    30. 30. AZ, GA, ALStates in which being in the country without papers is a Felony 23
    31. 31. The year Mexican immigrants would have had to apply for entry visas in order to receive them in 2011Source: Visa Bulletin Vol. IX, no. 32,. U.S. Department of State, May 2011. 24
    32. 32. 1992 The year Mexican immigrants would have had to apply for entry visas in order to receive them in 2011Source: Visa Bulletin Vol. IX, no. 32,. U.S. Department of State, May 2011. 24
    33. 33. Percentage of undocumented entries from Mexico offset by departures between 1965 and 1985Source: Massey & Singer, New Estimates of Undocumented Mexican Migration and the Probability of Apprehension, 1995 25
    34. 34. 85% Percentage of undocumented entries from Mexico offset by departures between 1965 and 1985Source: Massey & Singer, New Estimates of Undocumented Mexican Migration and the Probability of Apprehension, 1995 25
    35. 35. Percentage of undocumented immigrants who overstayed a legal visa in 2006Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Modes of Entry for the Unauthorized Migrant Population, May 2006 26
    36. 36. 45% Percentage of undocumented immigrants who overstayed a legal visa in 2006Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Modes of Entry for the Unauthorized Migrant Population, May 2006 26
    37. 37. Percent of in-country overstay leads deemed credible and forwarded to ICE for investigation in 2008Source: DHS, “Department of Homeland Security Annual Performance Report Fiscal Years 2008 - 2010,” p. 31. 27
    38. 38. 25% Percent of in-country overstay leads deemed credible and forwarded to ICE for investigation in 2008Source: DHS, “Department of Homeland Security Annual Performance Report Fiscal Years 2008 - 2010,” p. 31. 27
    39. 39. Average number of unauthorized immigrants from Mexico arriving annually March 2007 to March 2009Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Unauthorized Immigrant Population: National and State Trends, 2010, p. 10. 28
    40. 40. 150,000 Average number of unauthorized immigrants from Mexico arriving annually March 2007 to March 2009Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Unauthorized Immigrant Population: National and State Trends, 2010, p. 10. 28
    41. 41. Percentage of total U.S. population estimated to be undocumentedSource: Dept. of Homeland Security, Center for Immigration Statistics 29
    42. 42. 3.7% Percentage of total U.S. population estimated to be undocumentedSource: Dept. of Homeland Security, Center for Immigration Statistics 29
    43. 43. Years a naturalized citizen from Mexico may have to wait to bring their spouse into the U.S.Source: American Immigration Lawyers Association, AILA Backgrounder: Myths and Facts in the Immigration Debate 30
    44. 44. 10 Years a naturalized citizen from Mexico may have to wait to bring their spouse into the U.S.Source: American Immigration Lawyers Association, AILA Backgrounder: Myths and Facts in the Immigration Debate 30
    45. 45. Years the undocumented parents of a U.S. citizen will have to wait to legally become U.S. citizensSource: Calculations based on existing U.S. Law and historical immigration processing times. 31
    46. 46. 38 Years the undocumented parents of a U.S. citizen will have to wait to legally become U.S. citizensSource: Calculations based on existing U.S. Law and historical immigration processing times. 31
    47. 47. Birthright FallacySource: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    48. 48. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C y Fami l e n’s itiz rC no Mi ling s Sib en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    49. 49. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C y Fami l e n’s itiz rC no Mi ling s Sib en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    50. 50. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C y Fami l e n’s itiz rC no Mi ling s Sib en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    51. 51. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C mi l y Penalty Fa e n’s itiz rC no Mi ling s Sib en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    52. 52. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C mi l y Penalty Wait Fa e n’s itiz rC no Mi ling s Sib en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    53. 53. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C mi l y Penalty Wait Fa e n’s itiz rC no Penalty Mi ling s Sib en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    54. 54. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C mi l y Penalty Wait Fa e n’s itiz rC no Penalty Wait Mi ling s Sib en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    55. 55. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C Fami l y Penalty Wait 38 years e n’s itiz rC no Penalty Wait Mi ling s Sib en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    56. 56. Birthright Fallacy se Spou en ’s C i ti z nt Pare d or h il rC no ’s Mi ibli ng iz en n ’s SCi t i tize C Fami l y Penalty Wait 38 years e n’s itiz rC Mi no ib ling s Penalty Wait 53 years S en C itiz n or 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Mi Years Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service 32
    57. 57. Population Growth 1990-2009 United States Hispanic Origin 400,000,000 300,000,000 200,000,000 100,000,000 0 1990 1992 1994 1996 1998 2000 2002 2004 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010Source: U.S. Census Bureau, State & County QuickFacts, 2010 33
    58. 58. Population Growth 1990-2009 United States Hispanic Origin 400,000,000 300,000,000 200,000,000 100,000,000 0 1990 1992 1994 1996 1998 2000 2002 2004 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010Source: U.S. Census Bureau, State & County QuickFacts, 2010 33
    59. 59. Population Growth 1990-2009 United States Hispanic Origin 400,000,000 15% 15.4% 15.8% 16.3% 13% 14.1% 14.8% 300,000,000 12.5% 10% 10.6% 11.2% 9% 9.5% 200,000,000 100,000,000 0 1990 1992 1994 1996 1998 2000 2002 2004 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010Source: U.S. Census Bureau, State & County QuickFacts, 2010 33
    60. 60. Crime 34
    61. 61. Estimate of all Arizona crimes committed by undocumented immigrantsSource: ASU Incarceration Study, 2006 35
    62. 62. 4.4% Estimate of all Arizona crimes committed by undocumented immigrantsSource: ASU Incarceration Study, 2006 35
    63. 63. Percent of all undocumented immigrants DHS deported from Arizona with prior criminal recordsSource: DHS, Fact Sheet: Arizona Border Control Initiative – Phase II, March 30, 2005 36
    64. 64. 3.48% Percent of all undocumented immigrants DHS deported from Arizona with prior criminal recordsSource: DHS, Fact Sheet: Arizona Border Control Initiative – Phase II, March 30, 2005 36
    65. 65. Percent of MCSO arrests of undocumented immigrants as percent of total arrestsSource: MCSO web site and press releases 37
    66. 66. 2.1% Percent of MCSO arrests of undocumented immigrants as percent of total arrestsSource: MCSO web site and press releases 37
    67. 67. Percent of all people booked into MCSO jails subject to an ICE “hold”Source: M. Kiefer, Arizona Republic, Feb. 25, 2008 38
    68. 68. 10% Percent of all people booked into MCSO jails subject to an ICE “hold”Source: M. Kiefer, Arizona Republic, Feb. 25, 2008 38
    69. 69. Percent drop in violent crime as undocumented population grew between 1994-2006Source: U.S. DoJ, Bureau of Justice Statistics, Key Facts At A Glance, March 29, 2010 39
    70. 70. 52.5% Percent drop in violent crime as undocumented population grew between 1994-2006Source: U.S. DoJ, Bureau of Justice Statistics, Key Facts At A Glance, March 29, 2010 39
    71. 71. Percent drop in property crime as undocumented population grew between 1994-2006Source: U.S. DoJ, Bureau of Justice Statistics, Key Facts at a Glance, March 29, 2010 40
    72. 72. 48.6% Percent drop in property crime as undocumented population grew between 1994-2006Source: U.S. DoJ, Bureau of Justice Statistics, Key Facts at a Glance, March 29, 2010 40
    73. 73. What is the truth? Although the undocumented population has grown by an estimated 1,400 people per day, the murder rate declined from 61 per day in 1996 to 47 per day in 2006. Total murders per day have declined while the number of undocumented aliens entering the country has increased.Source: Paul Stiles, Novice Bear, January 10, 2008 41
    74. 74. Arizona Adult Arrests 2002-2009 Non-Hispanic (Incl. White, Black, American Indian, Asian) Hispanic 350,000 300,000 250,000 200,000 150,000 100,000 50,000 0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009Source: Arizona Department of Public Safety, “Crime in Arizona” Reports, 2002-2009 42
    75. 75. Percentage that first-generation immigrants are less likely to commit any crimeSource: Sampson, Morenoff, et. al.: Public Health Matters, Vol. 95., No. 2, pp. 224-232 43
    76. 76. 45% Percentage that first-generation immigrants are less likely to commit any crimeSource: Sampson, Morenoff, et. al.: Public Health Matters, Vol. 95., No. 2, pp. 224-232 43
    77. 77. Incarceration rate of native-born males 18-39 in California with less than a high school diplomaSource: Crime, Corrections and California, California Counts, PPIC, Vol. 9, No. 3, February, 2008, p. 13 44
    78. 78. 13% Incarceration rate of native-born males 18-39 in California with less than a high school diplomaSource: Crime, Corrections and California, California Counts, PPIC, Vol. 9, No. 3, February, 2008, p. 13 44
    79. 79. Incarceration rate of immigrant males 18-40 in California with less than a high school diplomaSource: Crime, Corrections and California, California Counts, PPIC, Vol. 9, No. 3, February, 2008, p. 13 45
    80. 80. 0.48% Incarceration rate of immigrant males 18-40 in California with less than a high school diplomaSource: Crime, Corrections and California, California Counts, PPIC, Vol. 9, No. 3, February, 2008, p. 13 45
    81. 81. Times U.S. born men 18-40 are more likely than non-citizen Mexicans to be in CA jail or stateSource: Crime, Corrections and California, California Counts, PPIC, Vol. 9, No. 3, February, 2008 46
    82. 82. 8 Times U.S. born men 18-40 are more likely than non-citizen Mexicans to be in CA jail or stateSource: Crime, Corrections and California, California Counts, PPIC, Vol. 9, No. 3, February, 2008 46
    83. 83. Number of times native citizens are more likely to be incarcerated than any immigrantSource: Debunking the Myth of Immigrant Criminality: Imprisonment Among First- and Second-GenerationYoung Men, Rubén G. Rumbaut, Roberto G. Gonzales, Golnaz Komaie, and Charlie V. Morgan, 2006 47
    84. 84. 5 Number of times native citizens are more likely to be incarcerated than any immigrantSource: Debunking the Myth of Immigrant Criminality: Imprisonment Among First- and Second-GenerationYoung Men, Rubén G. Rumbaut, Roberto G. Gonzales, Golnaz Komaie, and Charlie V. Morgan, 2006 47
    85. 85. The percentage of the U.S. prison population who are U.S. citizensSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Quick Facts, March 24, 2012 48
    86. 86. 73.3% The percentage of the U.S. prison population who are U.S. citizensSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Quick Facts, March 24, 2012 48
    87. 87. Percentage of the U.S. prison population who are Mexican citizensSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Quick Facts, March 24, 2012 49
    88. 88. 18.4% Percentage of the U.S. prison population who are Mexican citizensSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Quick Facts, March 24, 2012 49
    89. 89. Percentage of the U.S. prison population sentenced for immigration violationsSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Quick Facts, March 24, 2012 50
    90. 90. 12.1% Percentage of the U.S. prison population sentenced for immigration violationsSource: U.S Bureau of Prisons, BOP Quick Facts, March 24, 2012 50
    91. 91. Hispanics as a percentage of all persons arrested in Arizona in 2009Source: Arizona Department of Public Safety, “Crime in Arizona,” 2009 51
    92. 92. 31.7% Hispanics as a percentage of all persons arrested in Arizona in 2009Source: Arizona Department of Public Safety, “Crime in Arizona,” 2009 51
    93. 93. Hispanics as a percentage of all Arizona residents, 2010Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, 2010 Census Results 52
    94. 94. 29.6% Hispanics as a percentage of all Arizona residents, 2010Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, 2010 Census Results 52
    95. 95. Crime Fallacies Unauthorized Claim Reality Difference% in Federal Prison 35% 17.5% +200%Prison Population 33% 13.8% +240% Violent Crime 18.6% -15.2% +122% Drop 3X US Avg. Hate Crime Not a problem +26% +2,600% Increase ‘07-’09 Identity Theft, 100% 2.2% -97.8% Fraud & Forgery 53
    96. 96. “Crime” Fallacy Domestic Prisoners Criminal Aliens 100% 495 inmate decrease 90% equals 80% 1.2% of total AZ Prison Population 70% prisoners 60% 50% 40% 30% 20% 10% 0% Jan 09 Mar 09 May 09 Jul 09 Sep 09 Nov 09 Jan 10 Mar 10 May 10 Jul 10 Sep 10 Nov 10 Jan 11 Mar 11 May 11 Jul 11 Sep 11 Nov 11 Jan 12 Mar 12Source: Arizona Dept. Of Corrections CAGMay11.pdf 54
    97. 97. “Crime” Fallacy U.S. Citizen Prisoners Criminal Aliens 100% 253 inmate decrease 90% equals 80% 1.5% of total AZ Prison Population 70% prisoners 60% 50% 40% 30% 20% 10% 0% Jul 10 Aug 10 Sep 10 Oct 10 Nov 10 Dec 10 Jan 11 Feb 11 Mar 11 Apr 11 May 11 Jun 11 Jul 11 Aug 11 Sep 11 Oct 11 Nov 11 Dec 11 Jan 12 Feb 12 Mar 12Source: Arizona Dept. Of Corrections CAGJul10.pdf - CAGMar12.pdf 55
    98. 98. Jobs 56
    99. 99. Percent of undocumented Mexican immigrants who have not completed high-schoolSource: Pew Hispanic Center, Survey of Mexican Migrants, December 6, 2005, p. 36. 57
    100. 100. 66% Percent of undocumented Mexican immigrants who have not completed high-schoolSource: Pew Hispanic Center, Survey of Mexican Migrants, December 6, 2005, p. 36. 57
    101. 101. Average day-laborer weekly incomeSource: Day Labor in the Golden State, CEP, Vol. 3, No. 3, 2007 58
    102. 102. $259 Average day-laborer weekly incomeSource: Day Labor in the Golden State, CEP, Vol. 3, No. 3, 2007 58
    103. 103. Arizona minimum wage for 2010Source: The Industrial Commission of Arizona, Minimum Wage Standard, 2010. 59
    104. 104. $7.25/hr Arizona minimum wage for 2010Source: The Industrial Commission of Arizona, Minimum Wage Standard, 2010. 59
    105. 105. Arizona H-2A hourly Adverse Effect Wage Rate (AWER) for 2010Source: USDA 75 FR 6884, February 12, 2010 60
    106. 106. $9.71/hr Arizona H-2A hourly Adverse Effect Wage Rate (AWER) for 2010Source: USDA 75 FR 6884, February 12, 2010 60
    107. 107. Median annual income for family of four in 2005Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, Median Income for 4-Person Families, by State, 2005 61
    108. 108. $67,019 Median annual income for family of four in 2005Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, Median Income for 4-Person Families, by State, 2005 61
    109. 109. Median salary of H1-B visa beneficiaries, 2009Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services 62
    110. 110. $64,000 Median salary of H1-B visa beneficiaries, 2009Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services 62
    111. 111. Average family income of a migrant family of fourSource: Pew Hispanic Center, Unauthorized Migrants: Numbers and Characteristics, 2005 63
    112. 112. $25,000 Average family income of a migrant family of fourSource: Pew Hispanic Center, Unauthorized Migrants: Numbers and Characteristics, 2005 63
    113. 113. Number of new jobs created in U.S. between 1996 and 2000Source: Bean, Frank D., and Gillian Stevens, 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. 64
    114. 114. 14 million Number of new jobs created in U.S. between 1996 and 2000Source: Bean, Frank D., and Gillian Stevens, 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. 64
    115. 115. Total U.S. population growth between 1996 and 2000Source: Bean, Frank D., and Gillian Stevens, 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. 65
    116. 116. 12 million Total U.S. population growth between 1996 and 2000Source: Bean, Frank D., and Gillian Stevens, 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. 65
    117. 117. Undocumented Impact on AZ Wages 0-8 Years 8-11 Years 12-20 YearsSource: Peri, Giovanni, “Immigration, Labor Market and Wages: The Economists’ Perspective,” slide 15. 66
    118. 118. Undocumented Impact on AZ Wages 0-8 Years 8-11 Years 12-20 Years 40% 34% 30% 20% 10% 8% 0% -3% -10% 1990-2004Source: Peri, Giovanni, “Immigration, Labor Market and Wages: The Economists’ Perspective,” slide 15. 66
    119. 119. Foreign-Born Labor Force: 2007 Native Foreign BornSource: U.S. Census Bureau, The Foreign-Born Labor Force in the United States: 2007, Figure 6. 67
    120. 120. Foreign-Born Labor Force: 2007 Native Foreign Born 40% 35% 30% 25% 20% 15% 10% 5% 0% Management Services Sales & Office Production Construction AgricultureSource: U.S. Census Bureau, The Foreign-Born Labor Force in the United States: 2007, Figure 6. 67
    121. 121. Foreign-Born Labor Force: 2007 Native Foreign Born 40% 35% 30% 25% 20% 15% 10% 5% 0% Management Services Sales & Office Production Construction AgricultureSource: U.S. Census Bureau, The Foreign-Born Labor Force in the United States: 2007, Figure 6. 67
    122. 122. Occupation on First Trip (Mexican) 0% 0.3% 0.4% 0.4% 100% 4% 6.3% 13% 26.6% 5.9% 90% 6.3% 80% 28.2% 33.7% 70% 0% Professional Skilled 60% Services Unskilled 50% 87.4% 89.7% 40% 62.4% 30% 58.4% 20% 10% 0% 1900-1941 1942-1965 1966-1986 1987-PresentSource: Mexican Migration Project, MMP128 - PERS File 68
    123. 123. Annual Immigration Limits: 1996, 2004-2009 Family Preference Employment Preference 400,000 300,000 200,000 100,000 0 1996 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011Source: DHS, Office of Immigration Statistics, U.S. Legal Permanent Residents: 1996, 2004-2009 69
    124. 124. Number of hours to fill quota of 65,000 H1-B visas for 2008Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services 70
    125. 125. 24 Number of hours to fill quota of 65,000 H1-B visas for 2008Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services 70
    126. 126. Days needed to fill quota of 66,000 H2-B visas for 2008Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services 71
    127. 127. 60 Days needed to fill quota of 66,000 H2-B visas for 2008Source: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services 71
    128. 128. Number of field workers needed in Yuma to bring in a winter lettuce cropSource: Interview on Desert Politics, Dec. 8, 2007 72
    129. 129. 30,000 Number of field workers needed in Yuma to bring in a winter lettuce cropSource: Interview on Desert Politics, Dec. 8, 2007 72
    130. 130. Number of new non-family related employment visas issued to Mexican citizens for all of 2009Source: U.S. Department of State, Report of the Visa Office 2009, Table III 73
    131. 131. 375 Number of new non-family related employment visas issued to Mexican citizens for all of 2009Source: U.S. Department of State, Report of the Visa Office 2009, Table III 73
    132. 132. Number of Mexicans still waiting for their green-card applications to be accepted or rejected in 2010Source: http://www.travel.state.gov/pdf/WaitingListItem.pdf 74
    133. 133. 1,381,896 Number of Mexicans still waiting for their green-card applications to be accepted or rejected in 2010Source: http://www.travel.state.gov/pdf/WaitingListItem.pdf 74
    134. 134. Number of green cards annually available worldwide for low-wage workers to immigrate permanentlySource: Section 203(e) of the Nicaraguan Adjustment and Central American Relief Act, as amended by Section1(e) of Pub. L. 105-139. 75
    135. 135. 5,000 Number of green cards annually available worldwide for low-wage workers to immigrate permanentlySource: Section 203(e) of the Nicaraguan Adjustment and Central American Relief Act, as amended by Section1(e) of Pub. L. 105-139. 75
    136. 136. Agricultural job demand following GA’s passing HB87 in June, 2011Source: Atlanta Journal Constitution 76
    137. 137. 11,000 Agricultural job demand following GA’s passing HB87 in June, 2011Source: Atlanta Journal Constitution 76
    138. 138. Number of probationers ordered by GA Governor Deal to harvest crops who actually showed upSource: Atlanta Journal Constitution 77
    139. 139. 14 Number of probationers ordered by GA Governor Deal to harvest crops who actually showed upSource: Atlanta Journal Constitution 77
    140. 140. Number of Georgia probationers who remained in the fields after one week on the jobSource: Atlanta Journal Constitution 78
    141. 141. 2 Number of Georgia probationers who remained in the fields after one week on the jobSource: Atlanta Journal Constitution 78
    142. 142. Taxes 79
    143. 143. Undocumented immigrant’s net financial benefit to the Arizona economySource: University of Arizona, Immigrants in Arizona, Gans, 2006 80
    144. 144. $940M Undocumented immigrant’s net financial benefit to the Arizona economySource: University of Arizona, Immigrants in Arizona, Gans, 2006 80
    145. 145. Undocumented immigrant’s sales tax contributions to the Arizona economySource: University of Arizona, Immigrants in Arizona, Gans, 2006 81
    146. 146. $78M Undocumented immigrant’s sales tax contributions to the Arizona economySource: University of Arizona, Immigrants in Arizona, Gans, 2006 81
    147. 147. Earnings Suspense File account balance from non-matching SSNs as of the end of FY2009Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, SSA’S FY 2009 Performance and Accountability Report 82
    148. 148. $836B Earnings Suspense File account balance from non-matching SSNs as of the end of FY2009Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, SSA’S FY 2009 Performance and Accountability Report 82
    149. 149. Percent growth in SSA Earnings Suspense File account balance 2005-2009Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, SSA’S FY 2009 Performance and Accountability Report 83
    150. 150. 60% Percent growth in SSA Earnings Suspense File account balance 2005-2009Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, SSA’S FY 2009 Performance and Accountability Report 83
    151. 151. Amount of Suspense Fund balance payable to undocumented immigrantsSource: U.S. Social Security Administration, Auditor’s Report, 2007 84
    152. 152. $0 Amount of Suspense Fund balance payable to undocumented immigrantsSource: U.S. Social Security Administration, Auditor’s Report, 2007 84
    153. 153. Loss in Arizona state revenues from the loss of 50,000 immigrantsSource: APS Immigration Loss Impact Study 85
    154. 154. $1B Loss in Arizona state revenues from the loss of 50,000 immigrantsSource: APS Immigration Loss Impact Study 85
    155. 155. Annual estimated economic impact on Arizona’s economy from loss of 450,000 immigrantsSource: “Rising Tide or Shrinking Pie,” Dr. Raúl Hinojosa-Ojeda, Marshall Fitz, March 2011 86
    156. 156. $48.8B Annual estimated economic impact on Arizona’s economy from loss of 450,000 immigrantsSource: “Rising Tide or Shrinking Pie,” Dr. Raúl Hinojosa-Ojeda, Marshall Fitz, March 2011 86
    157. 157. Number of jurisdictions realizing any economic or social benefit promised by proponents of anti-immigration legislationSource: “A Computable General Equilibrium (CGE) Analysis of the Impact of the Oklahoma Taxpayer andCitizen Protection Act of 2007,” Economic Impact Group, LLC, 2008 87
    158. 158. Zero Number of jurisdictions realizing any economic or social benefit promised by proponents of anti-immigration legislationSource: “A Computable General Equilibrium (CGE) Analysis of the Impact of the Oklahoma Taxpayer andCitizen Protection Act of 2007,” Economic Impact Group, LLC, 2008 87
    159. 159. Assimilation & Integration 88
    160. 160. The year in which the percentage of foreign-born residents reached its peak of 14.7%Source: Pew Hispanic Center, 2007 and Gibbons and Lennon, 1999 89
    161. 161. 1910 The year in which the percentage of foreign-born residents reached its peak of 14.7%Source: Pew Hispanic Center, 2007 and Gibbons and Lennon, 1999 89
    162. 162. Percentage of foreign-born residents of the U.S. in 2008Source: U.S. Census Bureau, 2008 American Community Survey 90
    163. 163. 12.5% Percentage of foreign-born residents of the U.S. in 2008Source: U.S. Census Bureau, 2008 American Community Survey 90
    164. 164. Annual rate of immigrants per 1,000 U.S. residents in 1910Source: The New Americans, National Research Council 91
    165. 165. 13 Annual rate of immigrants per 1,000 U.S. residents in 1910Source: The New Americans, National Research Council 91
    166. 166. Annual rate of immigrants per 1,000 U.S. residents in 2005Source: The New Americans, National Research Council 92
    167. 167. 3 Annual rate of immigrants per 1,000 U.S. residents in 2005Source: The New Americans, National Research Council 92
    168. 168. Percentage of the immigrant population that could not speak English at all in 1900Source: George Rodriguez, “ From Newcomers to New Americans...,” p. 18 93
    169. 169. 25% Percentage of the immigrant population that could not speak English at all in 1900Source: George Rodriguez, “ From Newcomers to New Americans...,” p. 18 93
    170. 170. Percentage of the immigrant population that could not speak English at all in 1990Source: George Rodriguez, “ From Newcomers to New Americans...,” p. 18 94
    171. 171. 8% Percentage of the immigrant population that could not speak English at all in 1990Source: George Rodriguez, “ From Newcomers to New Americans...,” p. 18 94
    172. 172. Percentage of Mexican-Americans who could speak English well in 1990Source: R. Alba and V. Nee, “Remaking the American Mainstream: Assimilation and Contemporary Immigration” p. 227 95
    173. 173. 95% Percentage of Mexican-Americans who could speak English well in 1990Source: R. Alba and V. Nee, “Remaking the American Mainstream: Assimilation and Contemporary Immigration” p. 227 95
    174. 174. Number of U.S. citizens who speak a non-English language at home 1980-2000Source: Bean FD, Stevens G. 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. New York: Russell Sage. P. 149 96
    175. 175. 47 million Number of U.S. citizens who speak a non-English language at home 1980-2000Source: Bean FD, Stevens G. 2003. America’s Newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity. New York: Russell Sage. P. 149 96
    176. 176. Total number of new naturalized citizens in 2010Source: DHS, Office of Immigration Statistics, Naturalizations in the U.S., 2010 97
    177. 177. 619,913 Total number of new naturalized citizens in 2010Source: DHS, Office of Immigration Statistics, Naturalizations in the U.S., 2010 97
    178. 178. The rate at which Mexican immigrants become legal U.S. citizens compared to other countriesSource: DHS, Office of Immigration Statistics, Naturalizations in the U.S., 2009 98
    179. 179. 2X The rate at which Mexican immigrants become legal U.S. citizens compared to other countriesSource: DHS, Office of Immigration Statistics, Naturalizations in the U.S., 2009 98
    180. 180. Number of years after arrival that 75% of immigrants speak English as well as nativesSource: American Immigration Lawyers Association, Myths vs, Facts 99
    181. 181. 10 Number of years after arrival that 75% of immigrants speak English as well as nativesSource: American Immigration Lawyers Association, Myths vs, Facts 99
    182. 182. Learning the language First Generation Second Generation Third GenerationSource: Pew Hispanic Center, “English Usage Among Hispanics in the United States,” November 29, 2007,and Migration Policy Institute, “Bilingualism Persists, But English Still Dominates,” February, 2005. 100
    183. 183. Learning the language First Generation Second Generation Third Generation 100% 75% 50% 25% 0% Pew MPISource: Pew Hispanic Center, “English Usage Among Hispanics in the United States,” November 29, 2007,and Migration Policy Institute, “Bilingualism Persists, But English Still Dominates,” February, 2005. 100
    184. 184. Learning the language First Generation Second Generation Third Generation 100% 75% 50% 23% 25% 19% 0% Pew MPISource: Pew Hispanic Center, “English Usage Among Hispanics in the United States,” November 29, 2007,and Migration Policy Institute, “Bilingualism Persists, But English Still Dominates,” February, 2005. 100
    185. 185. Learning the language First Generation Second Generation Third Generation 100% 92% 88% 75% 50% 23% 25% 19% 0% Pew MPISource: Pew Hispanic Center, “English Usage Among Hispanics in the United States,” November 29, 2007,and Migration Policy Institute, “Bilingualism Persists, But English Still Dominates,” February, 2005. 100
    186. 186. Learning the language First Generation Second Generation Third Generation 100% 97% 94% 92% 88% 75% 50% 23% 25% 19% 0% Pew MPISource: Pew Hispanic Center, “English Usage Among Hispanics in the United States,” November 29, 2007,and Migration Policy Institute, “Bilingualism Persists, But English Still Dominates,” February, 2005. 100
    187. 187. Number of years the unavailability of English language programs delays assimilationSource: Pew Hispanic Center 101
    188. 188. 30 Number of years the unavailability of English language programs delays assimilationSource: Pew Hispanic Center 101
    189. 189. Percent of the recipients of the Congressional Medal of Honor in U.S. wars who were immigrantsSource: AILF Policy Report, March 2003 102
    190. 190. 20% Percent of the recipients of the Congressional Medal of Honor in U.S. wars who were immigrantsSource: AILF Policy Report, March 2003 102
    191. 191. Percentage of first-generation California immigrants (1970’s) who have purchased homes by 2000Source: Russell Sage Foundation 103
    192. 192. 51% Percentage of first-generation California immigrants (1970’s) who have purchased homes by 2000Source: Russell Sage Foundation 103
    193. 193. Percentage of California Hispanics who own their own homes, 2008Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Demographic Profile of Hispanics in California, 2008 104
    194. 194. 46% Percentage of California Hispanics who own their own homes, 2008Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Demographic Profile of Hispanics in California, 2008 104
    195. 195. Percentage of Arizona Hispanics who own their own homes, 2008Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Demographic Profile of Hispanics in Arizona, 2008 105
    196. 196. 57% Percentage of Arizona Hispanics who own their own homes, 2008Source: Pew Hispanic Center, Demographic Profile of Hispanics in Arizona, 2008 105
    197. 197. Percentage of all immigrants who have legal permanent resident statusSource: Dept. of Homeland Security 106
    198. 198. 75% Percentage of all immigrants who have legal permanent resident statusSource: Dept. of Homeland Security 106
    199. 199. Social & Health Services 107
    200. 200. Percentage of any kind or any status of immigrant who receives food stampsSource: Federalist Society Seminar Immigration, Amnesty and the Rule of Law, Nov. 16, 2007 108
    201. 201. 3% Percentage of any kind or any status of immigrant who receives food stampsSource: Federalist Society Seminar Immigration, Amnesty and the Rule of Law, Nov. 16, 2007 108
    202. 202. Years legal permanent residents must pay into Social Security and Medicare before they get benefitsSource: Congressional Research Service 109
    203. 203. 10 Years legal permanent residents must pay into Social Security and Medicare before they get benefitsSource: Congressional Research Service 109
    204. 204. Percentage of California’s uncompensated health care in 2007 attributable to undocumented immigrant’s E.R. useSource: California Hospital Association 110
    205. 205. 10% Percentage of California’s uncompensated health care in 2007 attributable to undocumented immigrant’s E.R. useSource: California Hospital Association 110
    206. 206. National percentage of “Hispanic or Latino” total E.R. visits in 2006Source: National Hospital Ambulatory Medical Care Survey: 2006 Emergency Department Summary, Table 2: Number, percent distribution, andannual rate of emergency department visits with corresponding standard errors, by patient characteristics: United States, 2006 111
    207. 207. 13% National percentage of “Hispanic or Latino” total E.R. visits in 2006Source: National Hospital Ambulatory Medical Care Survey: 2006 Emergency Department Summary, Table 2: Number, percent distribution, andannual rate of emergency department visits with corresponding standard errors, by patient characteristics: United States, 2006 111
    208. 208. “White non-Hispanic” percentage of total Arizona E.R. visits in 2008Source: ADHS Table 4C-2 “Rates* of Emergency Room Visits by Race/Ethnicity and Gender, Arizona, 2008 112
    209. 209. 61% “White non-Hispanic” percentage of total Arizona E.R. visits in 2008Source: ADHS Table 4C-2 “Rates* of Emergency Room Visits by Race/Ethnicity and Gender, Arizona, 2008 112
    210. 210. “Hispanic or Latino” percentage of total Arizona E.R. visits in 2008Source: ADHS Table 4C-2 “Rates* of Emergency Room Visits by Race/Ethnicity and Gender, Arizona, 2008 113
    211. 211. 28% “Hispanic or Latino” percentage of total Arizona E.R. visits in 2008Source: ADHS Table 4C-2 “Rates* of Emergency Room Visits by Race/Ethnicity and Gender, Arizona, 2008 113
    212. 212. Percent undocumented immigrants are less likely to use emergency rooms than native LatinosSource: Sampson, Morenoff, et. al.: Public Health Matters, Vol. 95., No. 2 114
    213. 213. 50% Percent undocumented immigrants are less likely to use emergency rooms than native LatinosSource: Sampson, Morenoff, et. al.: Public Health Matters, Vol. 95., No. 2 114
    214. 214. The number of fewer doctor visits of undocumented Latinos compared with their US-born counterpartsSource: Alexander N. Ortega, PhD, et.al; Archives of Internal Medicine. 2007;167(21): 2354-2360 115
    215. 215. 2.1 The number of fewer doctor visits of undocumented Latinos compared with their US-born counterpartsSource: Alexander N. Ortega, PhD, et.al; Archives of Internal Medicine. 2007;167(21): 2354-2360 115
    216. 216. Recent immigrants per-person unadjusted medical expenditures compared to U.S. born, even when immigrants had full insuranceSource: Alexander N. Ortega, PhD, et.al; Archives of Internal Medicine. 2007;167(21): 2354-2360 116
    217. 217. 1/2 - 2/3 Recent immigrants per-person unadjusted medical expenditures compared to U.S. born, even when immigrants had full insuranceSource: Alexander N. Ortega, PhD, et.al; Archives of Internal Medicine. 2007;167(21): 2354-2360 116
    218. 218. Estimated taxes per-person spent annually on health care for undocumented immigrants aged 18-64Source: “Immigrants And The Cost Of Medical Care: Health Affairs, 25, no. 6 (2006): 1700-1711 117
    219. 219. $11 Estimated taxes per-person spent annually on health care for undocumented immigrants aged 18-64Source: “Immigrants And The Cost Of Medical Care: Health Affairs, 25, no. 6 (2006): 1700-1711 117
    220. 220. “It ain’t what you don’t know that gets youinto trouble. It’s what you know for sure thatjust ain’t so.” Mark Twain 118
    221. 221. Other Facts 119
    222. 222. Number of undocumented immigrants who registered to vote in Maricopa County 1991-PresentSource: Desert Politics Interview with Maricopa County Director of Elections, Karen Osborne, 11/3/07 120
    223. 223. 0 Number of undocumented immigrants who registered to vote in Maricopa County 1991-PresentSource: Desert Politics Interview with Maricopa County Director of Elections, Karen Osborne, 11/3/07 120
    224. 224. Level of crime for any non-citizen to attempt to register to voteSource: Desert Politics Interview with Maricopa County Director of Elections, Karen Osborne, 11/3/07 121
    225. 225. Felony Level of crime for any non-citizen to attempt to register to voteSource: Desert Politics Interview with Maricopa County Director of Elections, Karen Osborne, 11/3/07 121
    226. 226. A green-card holder’s chances of becoming a U.S. citizen after attempting to register to voteSource: Desert Politics Interview with Maricopa County Director of Elections, Karen Osborne, 11/3/07 122
    227. 227. None A green-card holder’s chances of becoming a U.S. citizen after attempting to register to voteSource: Desert Politics Interview with Maricopa County Director of Elections, Karen Osborne, 11/3/07 122
    228. 228. Number of states legislatures where SB 1070 copycat laws were introduced in 2011Source: National Council of State Legislators, http://www.ncsl.org/default.aspx?tabid=19897 123
    229. 229. 25 Number of states legislatures where SB 1070 copycat laws were introduced in 2011Source: National Council of State Legislators, http://www.ncsl.org/default.aspx?tabid=19897 123
    230. 230. Number of states where SB 1070 copycats passed into law in 2011Source: National Council of State Legislators, http://www.ncsl.org/default.aspx?tabid=19897 124
    231. 231. 4 Number of states where SB 1070 copycats passed into law in 2011Source: National Council of State Legislators, http://www.ncsl.org/default.aspx?tabid=19897 124
    232. 232. Failure rate of state SB 1070 copycat laws in 2011Source: National Council of State Legislators, http://www.ncsl.org/default.aspx?tabid=19897 125
    233. 233. 84% Failure rate of state SB 1070 copycat laws in 2011Source: National Council of State Legislators, http://www.ncsl.org/default.aspx?tabid=19897 125
    234. 234. Economic Impact Fallacies Unauthorized Claim Reality Difference% of AZ Population 10% 7% +30% Education Costs $810M $379M +214% Health Costs $400M $24M +1,600% Tax Payments $257M $2.84B -1,100% 126
    235. 235. Economics of Population Loss Immigrant Pop. Gross State Tax Revenue Income Loss Job Loss Decline Product Loss Loss 15% $8.3B $5.3B 99,000 $636M 30% $14.4B $9.4B 172,000 $1.27B 50% $20B $15.7B 291,000 $2.11B 100% $48.8B $29.5B 581,000 $4.22BSource: "A Rising Tide or a Shrinking Pie," M. Fitz and R. Hinojosa, Immigration Policy Council, March, 2011. 127
    236. 236. Arizona Poll Results 128
    237. 237. Disagree with classifying undocumented immigrants as “common criminals”Source: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01 129
    238. 238. 65% Disagree with classifying undocumented immigrants as “common criminals”Source: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01 129
    239. 239. Agree that politicians are turning immigration into an “ugly racial issue”Source: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01 130
    240. 240. 66% Agree that politicians are turning immigration into an “ugly racial issue”Source: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01 130
    241. 241. Agree that a “guest worker” program should be implementedSource: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01 131
    242. 242. 78% Agree that a “guest worker” program should be implementedSource: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01 131
    243. 243. Agree that fair and humane treatment of foreign workers is as important as securing the borderSource: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01 132
    244. 244. 83% Agree that fair and humane treatment of foreign workers is as important as securing the borderSource: BRC Rocky Mountain Poll - RMP 2007-V-01 132
    245. 245. “The greatest threat to democracy is having apublic that thinks it is fully informed, but reallyisn’t very well informed at all.” Linda Foley 133
    246. 246. Thank You How You Can Help Schedule a presentation in your community Get involved and help educate the public Learn more at: www.azeir.org © 2008-2011 Arizona Employers for Immigration Reform 134
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