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Thread: Minority babies outnumber whites among US infants

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  1. #11
    MW
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    Quote Originally Posted by Beezer View Post
    Has nothing to do with "biology"! Stop the breed and feed programs and they will quit having large families. I do not want to PAY for others people sex! Disgusting people. These people have made a career of getting free welfare, housing, food stamps, WIC, SNAP, Medicaid, and everything else the can get their hands on, most families have done this for generations! They know how to add it up and how to milk the system.

    Free spay and neuter.
    I believe your assessment of the situation is fairly accurate where the breeding of animals is concerned. Typically animals breed according to the carry capacity of their environment. An abundance of resources means more births, whereas a lack of resources means fewer births. To have more offspring than the environment will support means death through starvation and/or disease. What we've done to the poor in this country is give them a false ceiling through welfare. Actually, to take it a step further, we encourage the poor to have more children because it means an increase in welfare subsidies. Of course our situation is much more complex than that of the animal kingdom because so many things not controlled by nature, such as immigration and welfare, have been introduced into the scheme. One thing remains constant though, overpopulation degrades the quality of life for all .... be it wildlife or human.

    With all this said, I'm still of the firm belief that immigration is our #1 problem, not births. We can't do anything about the births until we get a handle (reduction) on immigration. That includes all immigration, legal, illegal, and refugees.
    Last edited by MW; 06-24-2016 at 10:58 AM.
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    I don't actually know, but I think I can guess reliably that there is no public assistance anywhere in any of the South or Central American countries. But this doesn't even slow them down. Why? Because of the accepted moral authority of the Catholic Church. The Catholic Church says you cannot use birth control and it is birth control, including abortion that allows people to control their family size.

    In the Protestant countries where we guarantee a certain amount of basic welfare through public assistance, the problem is that we have people who start families while on public assistance, or continue to grow families while on public assistance. Nobody who cannot support themselves should be starting a family or having more kids while on public assistance. That is just a slap in the face to the tax payers who make such assistance possible. Having a family is something you earn because you have managed to secure an economic situation of sufficient affluence and security to provide for raising children to adulthood and make them sufficient in the same way. And that also means your livelihood can provide for the number of children you want.

    Beyond being able to support a family, there are also broader common sense restrictions on family size that has to do with public welfare beyond the family unit. Communities can sustain only so many people. Countries can sustain only so many people. There are limitations on resources and available opportunities to provide for families.

    Globally, the problem of immigration is vastly worsened by immigrants who come to countries with public assistance in order to start families, or increase family size. That is all they know how to do and that is all they are interested in doing. And it's no accident, their religious authorities provide the political means for them to do this through local and geopolitics, applying the UN and any other international authorities to discourage resistance to this.
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  3. #13
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    They can believe in the Church and breed like rats. Let the Church feed them. You can believe in the Man in the Moon or Santa Claus, I do not want to pay for it. NOT taxpayers! Cut the freebies.
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    Then you have those with the racist mentality that say they are going to have lots of babies so that they can outbreed us and become the majority. It's such short sided thinking because it's going to be their grandkids that are starving because there will not be enough water and food to feed them all.

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    Someone is confusing skin color with arbitrary statistical classification. If a group composes 50.2% of the total then it is a majority--not a minority. This implies that white babies are a minority at 49.8%.

  6. #16
    MW
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    pkskyali wrote:

    I don't actually know, but I think I can guess reliably that there is no public assistance anywhere in any of the South or Central American countries.
    Some of these countries do actually provide limited public assistance with a goal of reducing poverty.

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    Quote Originally Posted by MW View Post
    Some of these countries do actually provide limited public assistance with a goal of reducing poverty.
    Which ones and what do they get?
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    They receive foreign aid from the US for that purpose yet they send us their poverty and pocket the money it seems.
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  9. #19
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    Quote Originally Posted by Newmexican View Post
    They receive foreign aid from the US for that purpose yet they send us their poverty and pocket the money it seems.
    Who is "they"? What South and Central American countries dispense any kind of public assistance? How does one become eligible and what does one get?
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  10. #20
    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by pkskyali View Post
    Who is "they"? What South and Central American countries dispense any kind of public assistance? How does one become eligible and what does one get?
    According to the USAID website "the American people" contribute in these categories in Guatemala as an example. These are US tax dollars and doesn't account for all of the "Public Private Partnerships"

    GUATEMALA



    In 2015 USAID spent 90 million there with most of it being spent of Economic Development. I feel that there is probably a lot more if various agency grants are considered.
    https://results.usaid.gov/guatemala#fy2015

    Moving along to El Salvador, it looks like we do a lot more through USAID in addition to accepting their citizens as refugees.

    EL SALVADOR - OVERVIEW

    Language: English | Spanish


    El Salvador is the third largest economy in Central America, and the most densely populated, with 6.2 million mainly urban inhabitants.
    In the years following the end of the civil war in 1992, El Salvador made significant democratic advances, including successive free and fair elections. The democratic transition has been accompanied by significant social and economic progress, including reduced infant mortality and improved literacy. Despite these gains, the country continues to face daunting impediments to development, including high crime, poverty and vulnerability to natural disasters. With the global financial crisis of 2008-9, El Salvador’s economy suffered reversals that are still being felt today. El Salvador has one of the world’s highest homicide rates, largely attributable to gangs.
    During a March 2011 visit to El Salvador by President Barack Obama, the United States and El Salvador pledged to strengthen cooperation through the Partnership for Growth (PFG) initiative. The PFG commits both governments to work closely together to boost competitiveness and reduce insecurity in order to rapidly expand broad-based economic growth in El Salvador. On Nov. 3, 2011, the Salvadoran and U.S. governments signed the PFG Joint Country Action Plan.
    USAID programs in El Salvador are aligned with and contribute to achieving the PFGgoal to expand broad-based economic growth in a more secure El Salvador. Security activities help strengthen the justice system and government accountability, reduce community crime and violence, and improve education for secondary students and out-of-school youth. Economic assistance helps create a better business environment and to increase the production of tradables, (exports whose prices are set on the international market), particularly for Small and Medium Enterprises (SMEs). USAID actively builds public-private alliances with civil society, community organizations and the private business sector to sustain program efforts.
    Programs

    Improved Citizen Security and Rule of Law

    USAID provides technical assistance to strengthen the justice system and to improve the management and investigative capacity of the Attorney General’s Office, the Public Defender, the National Civilian Police, forensic services, judges and court personnel. Interventions help professionalize El Salvador’s civil service and enhance public confidence in the government. The program also helps increase the use of alternative dispute resolution to reduce congestion in the formal judicial system. Government ethics and anti-corruption programs promote greater transparency, accountability and more responsive governance. USAID also provides support for merit-based hiring in the civil service and implementation of the Access to Information Law and a code of ethics, all of which are specific actions in the PFG Joint Country Action Plan.
    USAID supports a comprehensive approach to crime and violence prevention, focusing on municipalities identified by the Salvadoran government as having high crime rates. Activities include the establishment of municipal crime prevention councils and community outreach centers for at-risk youth. A major USAID initiative provides educational opportunities for vulnerable, disadvantaged boys and girls in lower secondary school (grades 7-9) and out-of-school youth, ages 12-24. Interventions support the Ministry of Education expansion of the Full-Time Inclusive School that extends the school day and offers an enhanced curriculum. USAID also provides vocational training and after-school programs.
    Expand Broad-Based Economic Growth

    USAID provides assistance and training to improve municipal administration and services for local economic development. Activities support the creation of Municipal Competitiveness Councils, municipal economic development plans, one-stop business services windows, and the Municipal Competitiveness Index that ranks municipalities for transparency and quality of services for the business community. At the national level, USAID provides support to the Ministry of Economy and the Salvadoran Export Promotion Agency in trade and investment facilitation. USAID also helps the Salvadoran government to modernize budget management systems and provides assistance for tax policy analysis and reform at the national and municipal levels.
    Helping SMEs improve productivity, and to produce quality products for export, is a goal of the PFG. USAID provides technical assistance, training, and information technology to the Salvadoran government and private entities to improve business services for SMEs seeking to export. Activities establish linkages and alliances with private sector organizations to identify business opportunities for SMEs to secure sales with national and international buyers. Higher education and job training programs align workforce skills with productive sector needs and promote innovative business expansion.
    USAID promotes the adoption of sustainable production of agro-tradables to expand exports. The adoption of these practices will also help the country to mitigate the impact of global climate change.
    Last updated: May 18, 2016
    https://www.usaid.gov/el-salvador/overview


    Here are some press releases from USAID.

    USAID PROVIDES $10 MILLION IN FOOD ASSISTANCE TO CENTRAL AMERICANS AFFECTED BY DROUGHT AND COFFEE RUST

    For Immediate Release
    Wednesday, September 24, 2014
    USAID Press Office
    Telephone: +1.202.712.4320 | Email: USAIDPressOfficers@usaid.gov | Twitter: @USAIDPress

    WASHINGTON, D.C. – The U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID) announced a $10 million award to the UN World Food Program to provide food assistance to close to 220,000 people most severely affected by drought and coffee rust in Guatemala, Honduras, and El Salvador. Secretary John Kerry and USAID Associate Administrator Mark Feierstein announced the U.S. Government support at a meeting with the three foreign ministers in advance of the UN General Assembly.
    “We must ensure that Central Americans affected by the devastating drought and coffee rust crisis have enough to eat, the ability to support their families, and job opportunities,” said USAID Associate Administrator Mark Feierstein.” “This assistance will help prevent families from sliding back into poverty, allowing individuals to remain in their communities and contribute to local development.”
    According to the Famine Early Warning System Network, 2.3 million people in Central America are food insecure and need food assistance. The ongoing drought and coffee rust outbreak, combined with rising food prices, is increasing the severity of food insecurity and contributing to rising malnutrition rates. Since 2012, coffee rust has affected more than two million people in Latin America, causing an estimated $1 billion in economic damage which could lead to 500,000 job losses.
    The award, through USAID’s Office of Food for Peace, will provide cash transfers and food vouchers to the most vulnerable, food insecure populations in these countries. USAID’s support will contribute to the UN World Food Program’s three-year, $80 million project targeting more than 400,000 people in Central America. In addition, USAID has invested close to $20 million in the last year to combat coffee rust in Latin America and the Caribbean and leveraged a total of $26 million in private sector investment.
    https://www.usaid.gov/news-information/press-releases/sep-24-2014-usaid-provides-10-million-food-assistance-central-americans-affected-drought-coffee-rust



    TRAINING CENTER FOR CHILDREN AND YOUTH OPENS IN ATIQUIZAYA




    600 children and youth now have a space to learn skills such as computing and arts
    Karen Azucena / USAID

    For Immediate Release
    Friday, December 27, 2013

    AHUACHAPÁN – The U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID), the Municipality of Atiquizaya and members of the Izcaquilio community opened the Vocational and Recreational Youth Center, which will benefit 600 children and youth from the community and 1,200 families from surrounding areas.
    Construction of the center began in September 2013 with a total investment of $101,408 ($75,000 from USAID and $26,408 from the municipality and the Salvadoran Foundation for Development and Minimum Housing, FUNDASAL, in charge of implementing the project). The center has five rooms for vocational courses in computing, music, tutoring, among others, providing more opportunities for at-risk children and youth.
    Due to the excellent performance in managing its resources, Atiquizaya was one of 20 winning municipalities of the Domestic Finance for Development initiative, funded by the U.S. government and implemented by the USAID Municipal Competitiveness Project. The initiative encourages developing countries to mobilize financial resources to lower levels of corruption, reform tax systems and better manage their expenses. In this case, the contest award was used to build a center for vocational training, recreation, sports and cultural activities for children and youth.
    This initiative contributes to the goals of the Partnership for Growth, announced by President Barack Obama during his visit to El Salvador and signed by the Government of El Salvador and the U.S. Government in November 2011. Through the Partnership for Growth, the United States is working with El Salvador to achieve greater security and prosperity for Salvadoran families.
    Jason Seuc, Acting Director of the USAID/El Salvador Economic Growth Office, congratulated the citizens of the Izcaquilio community and Atiquizaya for obtaining the best performance in the 2013 Municipal Competitiveness Index, conducted among 108 municipalities nationwide.
    The opening ceremony was chaired by the Mayor of Atiquizaya, Ana Luisa Rodriguez de Gonzalez; Jason Seuc, and Isabel Moreno, a community leader. Members of the Municipality of Atiquizaya, FUNDASAL and Izcaquilio residents also attended de event.
    https://www.usaid.gov/el-salvador/news-information/press-releases/training-center-children-and-youth-opens-atiquizaya

    U.S. AND MEXICO PARTNER TO INCREASE CACAO PRODUCTION IN EL SALVADOR
    For Immediate Release
    Tuesday, April 15, 2014
    USAID Press Office
    202-712-4320 | Email: USAIDPressOfficers@usaid.gov

    MEXICO CITY - The Governments of the United States and Mexico today partnered with the Government of El Salvador to increase cacao production as an alternative source of income for rural farmers affected by the coffee rust outbreak.
    This trilateral partnership will support the Government of El Salvador’s agriculture strategy which aims to increase the value chain of cacao and position the country as an export leader. The three countries will also be part a $50 million, five-year, public-private cacao initiative.
    “This dynamic partnership will leverage our joint expertise along with that of the private sector to help tens of thousands of rural farmers to double their income and rise out of poverty,” said USAID’s Administrator Raj Shah. “Through innovative approaches to farming, these women and men will have sustainable livelihoods and increased market access.”
    The initiative, expected to commence in August, will:

    • Train approximately 10,000 female and male farmers on supply chain opportunities, sustainable farming, and access to finance.
    • Create more than 22,000 jobs, produce at least 8,000 metric tons of cacao, and generate $65 million in net income.
    • Increase cacao production and taste quality to meet international buyer standards.
    • Establish a national cacao institute for soil and seed research, agricultural technologies, and climate change adaptability.

    The partnership will be implemented by the United States Agency for International Development (USAID), the Mexican International Cooperation Development Agency (AMEXCID), and El Salvador’s General Office of Development Cooperation.

    https://www.usaid.gov/news-informati...on-el-salvador




    Looks like El Salvador got 44.8 Million US tax dollars through USAID in 2015.
    https://results.usaid.gov/el-salvador#fy2015


    The totals for 2016 are probably higher because they have had a history of increasing instead of decreasing for several years.

    Yet the people from these countries are being given refugee status as a quick path legality. If they were truly refugees the US government should not fund their nation states. JMO

    Last edited by Newmexican; 06-26-2016 at 01:06 PM.
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