Citizen groups to protest illegal immigration and Obama's executive amnesty

Dean Chambers
Arlington Conservative Examiner

October 19, 2014 4:58 PM MST

Citizens will once against stand up against the Obama Administration and its planned executive Amnesty

On October 24 and 25, Overpasses For America and ALIPAC (Americans for Legal Immigration) will launch a two day wave of protests across the nation. Citizens across the nation are preparing to hit the streets and overpasses to express their anger over Barack Obama's planned “Pen and Phone Amnesty”. The protesters will be concentrating their efforts toward speaking against Obama's planned executive order Amnesty and urging their fellow Americans to vote on November 4.

Overpasses Founder, James Neighbors stated, “The November 2014 elections may well prove to be the most pivotal and important in the history of the nation. If the progressive Democrats are allowed to continue in a majority position in our government, the nation will continue on a downward spiral. The Democratic Party craves the idea of Amnesty for 40 million illegal aliens, so they can add to their corps of low-information voters. We the People cannot allow this to happen.”

ALIPAC President William Gheen added, “Immigration Reform/Amnesty absolutely cannot happen. It will be the most devastating event in the history of the nation, one which the United States may never recover. Our politicians should be concentrating on how to improve the lives of Americans, not citizens of foreign nations who came here illegally.”

Both organizations are working together toward the goal of awakening as many Americans as possible to the threat of Amnesty, and the supporters of Amnesty. The coalition hopes the result of the protests will be record voting turnout, with Americans voting overwhelmingly in favor of candidates who support American sovereignty and enforcing current immigration laws.
Protest locations can be found at:

ALIPAC Protest location master list or Overpasses For America protest location master list