Social destabilization on a wholesale basis. The idea is to undermine grassroots social cohesion by introducing masses of people who don’t speak the language or understand shared knowledge or history. The result is that centralized social control will be essential to maintaining domestic order in hard times because communities will not have the basis of trust needed to implement their own alternatives. The refugees themselves are mainly victims of the “humanitarian wars” and the economic dictatorships pushed by western elites for decades. A recipe for further centralization of power at the top. And they can dress it up in “humanitarian concerns” just like their endless wars for global domination.
You aren’t against refugees are you? See how that works? You’d better, before you become a refugee yourself.
At a time when the United States suffers from record high joblessness, unprecedented debt and a failing economy, governors in 49 states across the country have been taking money from the federal government to “resettle” refugees from third world countries in Africa and the Middle East. It’s all part of a little-known program whereby states like Wyoming and Minnesota, which have seen thousands of good-paying, middle-class jobs exported to foreign lands, agree to take in tens of thousands of foreign immigrants, who will no doubt have to depend on taxpayer-funded medical care and other welfare services.
Activist Frank George of Wyoming has been working tirelessly to bring attention to the so-called U.S. Refugee Resettlement Program (RRP). Officially, the program falls under the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. But unlike most federal programs, the process is pretty simple. What happens is that the governor of a state, who wants to become a part of the program, contacts the federal government, which works in conjunction with the United Nations (UN) and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) like the secular Lutheran Services in America. The Catholic Church is also deeply involved in this program along with other denominations that sound like churches but are in reality NGOs.
The NGOs are key to this, because they, with the help of the UN, seek out refugee populations to bring into the U.S. These private organizations are then paid by the head, much as with cattle, by the federal government, and sometimes even state funds are tapped for this purpose. Directors of these NGOs can earn as much as $400,000 a year, and the more people they bring into the U.S., the more money they make. …