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Thread: List of Illegal Alien Amnesty Supporting Republicans We need to remove from GOP

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    Administrator ALIPAC's Avatar
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    List of Illegal Alien Amnesty Supporting Republicans We need to remove from GOP

    ALIPACers, Let us begin a master list here of Republicans that are pushing Amnesty for illegal aliens that we need to remove from GOP politics forevermore. Conservatives are fighting mad right now because these same status quo Republicans are the ones that have failed us all.

    Let's build the list here and then circulate it far and wide.

    Please post your nominees below.

    MASTER LIST

    (TBA)



    W
    Join our efforts to Secure America's Borders and End Illegal Immigration by Joining ALIPAC's E-Mail Alerts network (CLICK HERE)

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    Senior Member florgal's Avatar
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    John Boehner
    John McCain
    Lindsey Graham
    Marco Rubio

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    Senior Member florgal's Avatar
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    May take a little time to see who else 'evolves', but when they do we will be ready. We MUST nominate GOOD candidates for the 2014 midterms, otherwise we will be stuck with the same old crap we have now.

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    Senior Member HAPPY2BME's Avatar
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    Join our FIGHT AGAINST illegal immigration & to secure US borders by joining our E-mail Alerts at http://eepurl.com/cktGTn

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    Senior Member florgal's Avatar
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    I expected as much from Boehner.
    I am truly disgusted with Sean Hannity.

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    Quote Originally Posted by florgal View Post
    John Boehner
    John McCain
    Lindsey Graham
    Marco Rubio
    Most News Media, for starters,Chris Christie,
    AirborneSapper7 likes this.

  7. #7
    Senior Member HAPPY2BME's Avatar
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    Charles Krauthammer

    Amnesty embrace would change everything for GOP

    So, promise amnesty right up front. Secure the border with guaranteed legalization to follow on the day the four border-state governors affirm that illegal immigration has slowed to a trickle.

    Imagine Marco Rubio advancing such a policy on the road to 2016. It would transform the landscape. He’d win the Hispanic vote. Yes, win it. A problem fixable with a single policy initiative is not structural. It is solvable.
    Join our FIGHT AGAINST illegal immigration & to secure US borders by joining our E-mail Alerts at http://eepurl.com/cktGTn

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    Senior Member florgal's Avatar
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    Junior Member mk1116's Avatar
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    Jeff Flake who just won the AZ senate race fought like Hell for amnesty with Lindsay and Juan McCain

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    Quote Originally Posted by florgal View Post


    “I’m interested in the national debate,” Paul said simply.
    Paul plans to inject himself into the middle of the GOP’s emotional immigration debate in the wake of Romney losing swing states with heavy Latino populations like Florida, Colorado and Nevada. Paul is working on a novel plan that he says would “assimilate” many of the 12 million illegal immigrants currently in the country. Those individuals, he said, could apply for legal status, but immigration would then be clamped down in the interim. He also says his plan would toughen security at the border.
    Immigration

    I do not support amnesty, I support legal immigration and recognize that the country has been enriched by those who seek the freedom to make a life for themselves. However, millions of illegal immigrants are crossing our border without our knowledge and causing a clear threat to our national security. I want to work in the Senate to secure our border immediately. In addition, I support the creation of a border fence and increased border patrol capabilities.
    Immigrants should meet the current requirements, which should be enforced and updated. I realize that subsidizing something creates more of it, and do not think the taxpayer should be forced to pay for welfare, medical care and other expenses for illegal immigrants. Once the subsidies for illegal immigration are removed, the problem will likely become far less common.


    I support local solutions to illegal immigration as protected by the 10th amendment. I support making English the official language of all documents and contracts.


    Millions crossing our border without our knowledge constitutes a clear threat to our nation's security. Instead of closing military bases at home and renting space in Europe, I am open to the construction of bases to protect our border.

    Immigration Rand Paul | United States Senator


    This on Jeff Flake
    Jeff Flake

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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    Jeff Flake
    United States Senator-elect
    from Arizona
    Taking office
    January 3, 2013
    Succeeding Jon Kyl
    Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
    from Arizona's 6th district
    Incumbent
    Assumed office
    January 3, 2003
    Preceded by J. D. Hayworth
    Succeeded by David Schweikert (Elect)
    Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
    from Arizona's 1st district
    In office
    January 3, 2001 – January 3, 2003
    Preceded by Matt Salmon
    Succeeded by Rick Renzi
    Personal details
    Born December 31, 1962 (age 49)
    Snowflake, Arizona, U.S.
    Political party Republican
    Spouse(s) Cheryl
    Children 5
    Alma mater Brigham Young University, Utah
    Religion Mormon
    Jeffry Lane "Jeff" Flake (born December 31, 1962) is the U.S. Representative for Arizona's 6th congressional district and Senator-elect from Arizona. He is a member of the Republican Party. He was featured in the documentary series How Democracy Works Now: Twelve Stories.
    Flake was the 2012 Republican nominee to represent Arizona in the United States Senate. He defeated Democrat Richard Carmona on November 6, 2012 to become the Senator-elect from Arizona.
    Early life, education, and early career

    Flake was born in Snowflake, Arizona, the son of Nerita (née Hock) and Dean Maeser Flake.[1] His birth town was named in part for his great-great-grandfather, Mormon pioneer William J. Flake.[2] Flake was educated at Brigham Young University and was a Mormon missionary for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints to South Africa in the early 1980s. He worked in the public affairs sector after college and served as Executive Director of the Foundation for Democracy in Namibia and Executive Director of the Goldwater Institute before entering the House of Representatives. He opposed economic sanctions on South Africa's apartheid regime in the 1980s. [3]
    U.S. House of Representatives

    Elections

    Flake was first elected to what was then Arizona's 1st congressional district in 2000, after Republican incumbent Matt Salmon stepped down in honor of a self-imposed term limit. The district was then renumbered to the 6th district as Arizona gained two Congressional seats due to the results of the 2000 census.
    In his campaign in 2000, Flake had pledged to serve no more than three terms in Congress, leaving no later than January 2007, but in early 2005, shortly after being elected for a third time, Flake announced that he had changed his mind and would in fact run for re-election in 2006. "It was a mistake to limit my own terms," Flake said.[4]
    Flake's departures from the Republican party-line on certain issues earned him a closely watched primary challenge in 2004. He easily defeated the challenger.[5] In that same election, three out of five mayors in his home district opposed his re-election as he did not "bring pork barrel spending" to the mayors' cities.[2] In 2006, several Democrats had announced their intention to run for the seat; however, only one met the June filing deadline and that particular filing was rejected due to an insufficient amount of nominating signatures. "I did expect to have a primary opponent. I deserve one," Flake said, referring to the term-limit pledge which he had broken. "By all rights, I ought to have an opponent. I just got lucky, I guess."[6]
    In the 2006 mid-term elections, Flake had no Democratic Party opponent and easily defeated the Libertarian Party candidate, Jason Blair, with 74% of the vote.[7]
    Tenure

    Flake is often among a handful of Republicans casting 'no' votes on bills most of his party supports.[8]
    Spending Flake is a fiscal conservative.[9] He is a critic of government waste and advocates reducing federal spending.[10] He was described by columnist Robert Novak as an "insistent reformer."[11] He is a signer of the Taxpayer Protection Pledge[12] and one of eight House members to receive a 100% approval rating from the American Conservative Union.[13] Flake voted against the Troubled Asset Relief Program ("TARP").[14]
    A "scourge of pork-barrel spending,"[15] Flake was ruled the least profligate spender in Congress by Citizens Against Government Waste in July 2007 and designated a "taxpayer superhero."[10] In September 2010, Flake introduced a series of press releases under the title "So Just How Broke Are We?", whereby he explains the size of the national debt ($13 trillion) in terms of recent events, followed by a pun. As an example, noting that the cheapest 2010 World Series ticket on StubHub.com at AT&T Park was $425, it would take 30.6 billion tickets sold to pay down the debt, whereupon he remarked, "Looks like the voters are about to bring in some (debt) relievers."[16]
    Earmarks Flake is "known for his ardent opposition to earmarks."[17] He has been called an "anti-earmark crusader,"[18] and frequently challenges earmarks proposed by other members of Congress. Since May 2006, he has become prominent with the "Flake Hour," a tradition at the end of spending bill debates in which he asks earmark sponsors to come to the house floor and justify why taxpayers should pay for their "pet projects."[19] He is credited with prompting House rule changes to require earmark sponsors to identify themselves.[20]
    Until September 2010, Flake issued a press release listing an "egregious earmark of the week" every Friday.[10] Usually the earmark will be followed by Flake making a humorous comment; as an example, Rep. Flake once said of Congressman Jose Serrano's $150,000 earmark to fix plumbing in Italian restaurants, "I would argue this is one cannoli the taxpayer doesn’t want to take a bite of."[2] The "earmark of the week" releases were ended and replaced with the "So Just How Broke Are We?" series of releases.
    In 2007, Flake was removed from the House Judiciary Committee for "bad behavior." According to one source, the group that made this decision was dominated by Appropriations members resentful of Flake's opposition to earmarks.[21]
    In March, 2010, the House Appropriations Committee implemented rules to ban earmarks to for-profit corporations, a change Flake supported. “This is the best day we’ve had in a while,” he said to the New York Times, which reported that approximately 1,000 such earmarks were authorized in the previous year, worth $1.7 billion.[22]
    Immigration In 2007, Flake introduced legislation that would create a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants, grant temporary legal status to illegal immigrants who pay a fine and pass background checks, and create a guest worker program.[23]
    In 2009, Flake introduced Stopping Trained in America PhDs From Leaving the Economy (STAPLE) Act (H.R. 1791).[24][25] If passed, the bill would authorize students who earn a Ph.D. degree from a United States institution of higher education in a field of science, technology, engineering, or mathematics to be admitted for permanent residence and to be exempted from the numerical limitations on H-1B nonimmigrants. The bill was reintroduced in 2011 and was referred to the Subcommittee on Immigration Policy and Enforcement in February of that year.[26]
    Some episodes of Flake's work toward immigration reform in the mid-2000s were documented in the series How Democracy Works Now: Twelve Stories.[citation needed]
    In 2010, Flake voted against the Development, Relief, and Education for Alien Minors Act which failed in the Senate. In late October of 2012, Flake reversed his stance on immigration again saying he may support it in the future. [27]
    Foreign policy Flake initially supported the Iraq War, but later changed his position to one of cautious opposition,[28] including voting against appropriations. At a 2008 congressional hearing featuring General David Petraeus, Flake said: "I still have a hard time seeing the big picture and what constitutes success [in Iraq]. That's not just one side of the aisle with those kind of concerns. Many on this side of the aisle have that as well."[29] He also voted against President Barack Obama's proposed troop surge in Afghanistan.[30]
    Flake supports ending the Cuba Trade Embargo[31] and otherwise normalizing relations with Cuba.[32] On February 8, 2011, Flake voted for renewal of the PATRIOT Act.[33]
    Social issues In October 2008, Esquire named Congressman Flake one of the Ten Best Members of Congress saying in part, "A true conservative, Flake is as rare as the dodo. Republicans should learn from him, and liberals and libertarians will find in him a strong privacy-rights ally."[34]
    Flake is anti-abortion, as demonstrated by his 100% rating from the National Right to Life Committee.
    In December 2010, Flake was one of fifteen Republican House members to vote in favor of repealing the United States military's "Don't Ask, Don't Tell" ban on openly gay service members.[35][36] Flake had voted to amend the U.S. Constitution to ban same-sex marriage with a Federal Marriage Amendment in 2004 and 2006.[37][38]
    USA Patriot Act During the 2005 debate on renewal of the expiring provisions of the Patriot Act, Jeff Flake successfully submitted several amendments to the bill in the House of Representatives. One required the FBI director to personally sign off on any request for library and bookstore records before applying to the United States Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court but it was altered in the United States Senate version of the bill.[39] Two of his amendments were signed into law and they subjected any National Security Letter and its gag order to a judicial challenge by the recipient, and narrowed the scope of "Sneak and Peek" warrants to have definite time limits on their duration and extensions before they need to notify the target of the investigation.[40] Before that "Sneak and Peek" warrants could be extended by the vague standard of not "unduly delaying trial" without any defined time limitation.[41] This amended bill was titled the U.S.A Patriot Improvement and Reauthorization Act of 2005 and it was signed into law on March 9, 2006.[42] This bill also required three Inspector General investigations that lead to the discovery of exigent letters[43] and National Security Letter abuses.[44]
    On February 8, 2011 Jeff Flake voted to renew key provisions of the USA PATRIOT ACT. The vote failed.[33] On February 10, 2011 Jeff Flake again voted to renew key provisions of the USA PATRIOT ACT. This vote succeeded.[45]
    Committee assignments


    He also serves on the Liberty Committee (sometimes called the Liberty Caucus), a group of libertarian-leaning Republican congressmen.[46] He is also a member of the Republican Study Committee.
    2012 U.S. Senate election

    Main article: United States Senate election in Arizona, 2012

    Jeff Flake at a campaign event in Tempe, Arizona.


    In February 2011, Flake announced that he is running for the U.S. Senate seat being vacated by the retiring Senate Minority Whip Jon Kyl in 2012.[47] Flake easily won the Republican nomination against real estate businessman Wil Cardon.[48]
    He faced former surgeon general Richard Carmona who is seeking office for the first time in the general election. In May 2012, Flake led Carmona by 13 points in the polls. In an October 2012 poll by Public Policy Polling, Flake was trailing Carmona by two points.[49] After the race tightened, the Wall Street Journal criticized a controversial Flake ad that accused Carmona of having "issues with anger, with ethics, and with women." [50]
    Flake was endorsed by the Casa Grande Dispatch[51] the United States Chamber of Commerce,[52] and the Club for Growth.[53]
    Flake defeated Democratic opponent Richard Carmona on November 6, 2012 and is currently Senator-elect. He will replace retiring Republican Senator John Kyl on January 3, 2013.[54]
    Appearance in film

    Flake was featured in the documentary film series How Democracy Works Now: Twelve Stories by filmmakers Shari Robertson and Michael Camerini. Films he appears in through the series include:


    Personal life

    Flake and his wife Cheryl have five children. They are members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He spent time in Zimbabwe and South Africa as a Mormon missionary.[2][55] The Flakes have been married since ca. 1985.[10]
    His uncle, Jake Flake, was an Arizona state senator.[56]
    Electoral history

    Year Democratic Votes Pct Republican Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct
    2000 David Mendoza 97,455 42.38% Jeff Flake 123,289 53.61% Jon Burroughs Libertarian 9,227 4.01%
    Year Democratic Votes Pct Republican Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct
    2002 Deborah Thomas 49,355 31.57% Jeff Flake* 103,094 65.94% Andy Wagner Libertarian 3,888 2.49%
    2004 (no candidate) Jeff Flake 202,882 79.38% Craig Stritar Libertarian 52,695 20.62%
    2006 (no candidate) Jeff Flake* 152,201 74.80% Jason M. Blair Libertarian 51,285 25.20%
    2008 Rebecca Schneider 115,457 34.55% Jeff Flake* 208,582 62.42% Rick Biondi Libertarian 10,137 3.03%
    2010 Rebecca Schneider 72,615 29.12% Jeff Flake* 165,649 66.42% Darell Tapp Libertarian 7,712 3.09% Richard Grayson Green 3,407 1.37%
    Year Democratic Votes Pct Republican Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct
    2012 Richard Carmona Jeff Flake Marc Victor Libertarian Ian Gilyeat Independent (politician) Michael F. Meyer Independent (politician)

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jeff_Flake

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