Which political party would DACA children more they likely vote for?
Why the Republican Party wants to remove all immigrants from this country?
Why the Democrat and Independent parties want to improve the DACA Program?
Who Are the Dreamers?
How many are from ‘White Skin Countries’?
How many are from ‘Dark Skin Countries’?
Most DACA Immigrants
These 15 Countries
January 16, 2018
As you can now see, in writing, what the fuss is all about!
Please vote your faith and conscience!
According to FactCheck.org, "there is no evidence that DACA holders are more likely to commit crimes than U.S. citizens." Factcheck.Org noted that "numerous studies have found that immigrants do not commit crimes at a higher rate than non-immigrants."
Fact-checkers note that, on a large scale or in the long run, there is no reason to believe that DACA recipients have a major deleterious effect on American workers' employment chances; to the contrary, some economists say that DACA benefits the overall U.S. economy.
Trumps White House/
Governor's White House
Trumps White House Trumps abuse of DACA
(Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals),
is the same as with governors like in Florida and their attempt to stop Democrats from voting them out of office with people that actually want to work for their constitutes instead of always taking from their constitutes!
Trump attack on press is 'biggest threat to democracy' says ex-Navy Seal chief
To the president they are ‘the enemy’ but William McRaven, an architect of the Bin Laden raid, called the media the republic’s ‘single most important institution’
Daniel Ziblatt – Author,
“How Democracies Die”
Steven Levitsky Professor of Government, Harvard University
How Democracies Die
By Steven Levitsky
About How Democracies Die
A bracing, revelatory look at the demise of liberal democracies around the world—and a road map for rescuing our own
Donald Trump’s presidency has raised a question that many of us never thought we’d be asking: Is our democracy in danger? Harvard professors Steven Levitsky and Daniel Ziblatt have spent more than twenty years studying the breakdown of democracies in Europe and Latin America, and they believe the answer is yes. Democracy no longer ends with a bang—in a revolution or military coup—but with a whimper: the slow, steady weakening of critical institutions, such as the judiciary and the press, and the gradual erosion of long-standing political norms. The good news is that there are several exit ramps on the road to authoritarianism. The bad news is that, by electing Trump, we have already passed the first one.
Drawing on decades of research and a wide range of historical and global examples, from 1930s Europe to contemporary Hungary, Turkey, and Venezuela, to the American South during Jim Crow, Levitsky and Ziblatt show how democracies die—and how ours can be saved.