Tuesday, September 9, 2008

US Citizenship and Immigration Services

OK people....my latest assignment has to do with modern challenges in immigration. The questions I am being asked are rather thought provoking so I thought I would pose them to you as well. :0)

Should US Government policy favor certain kinds of immigrants?

Should {citizenship}preference be given to the neediest applicants? The most talented? The most oppressed? The richest?

Should applicants from certain countries be given priority?

What do you think? Would you want to immigrate to the United States? If so, how come? You can go here to learn about the process that immigrants have to go through to become a US Citizen. It's quite the process.

Let me know what you think! :0)

5 comments:

Becky said...

My brain hurts from a long day...your music is too distracting (and fun to listen to) to answer these questions.:) I'm all for immigration - as long as it's done the right way. I think I would want to immigrate here - who wouldn't? It's the best country EVER!!!!!!

Sister Sassy said...

interesting topic. I mean, we were founded on the basis of immigration- of the oppressed and poor and those seeking more than.

Also, being part native american- not enough to claim much-but still. Not ours to give. lol.

uh oh, I feel a song coming on.

"And the sign said anybody caught trespassing would be shot on sight

So I jumped on the fence and yelled
at the house, Hey! what gives you the right

To put up a fence to keep me out or to keep mother nature in
If God was here, he'd tell you to your face, man you're some kinda sinner"

That may not apply. and of course there needs to be laws. I guess I'm just giving fodder. But I'd have to say asylum seekers-except for the ones who were parts of murdering armies in latin america and Rawanda and such. Not them. They're war criminals.

Geez I'm babbling. Sorry Ash!

mom2tot said...

This country was founded by immigrants, so why stop now, interesting discussion since I'm in the process to become a citizen now, and I know the time and money involve, but still I think too many loose ends and hols to fill.

Alicia said...

I taught ESL at the Refugee Center and so this is a very interesting topic, as I watched these people pouring into America in hopes of finding something better. It was interesting to see who embraced it thoroughly and who had a hard time letting go of their own nationality. I agree with Becky as long as it is done properly, we should welcome with open arms, but for those who want the privileges of this great country without going through the proper steps, I find that very insulting to our country. Don't ruin it for others.

Tyson said...

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