The Fact about Immigration

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Last week at a meeting at the Brookings Institution, economist analyst from Princeton Angus Deaton and Anne Case submitted their current research papers on the increasing levels of deaths of white Americans of the working class section of the society.

The paper has gotten and is still getting a whole lot of attention and reviews.

There are those who negate the findings of the papers and taking them into consideration, the suggestion put forward by the two economists is nothing short of astonishing.

The crux of the matter here is there is a similar article, submitted at the meeting in Brookings, and it failed to garner as much attention as this present article has gotten so far. The research paper was co-written by Chen Liu, Gordon Hanson, and Craig McIntosh, three economist’s experts at the University of San Diego.

The paper talked extensively about migration, especially migration by lesser talented employees from the country of Mexico and other countries in Latin America. The simple message the research paper was trying to pass around was that the executive discussion on creating a wall all across the United States and Mexico border is at the very least ten years behind the current event of things.

In the last decade, the inflow of the illegal migrants coming into the United States has dropped drastically.

And because a lot of illegal aliens are either sent back to their native countries or go back to their native lands annually, the entire number of undocumented migrants residing in the United States is presently on the decline at a rate of around 160,000 annually.

As such, the pressure of competition being put on the salaries of less skilled employees of American descent who carry out the same tasks as unskilled foreign migrant’s employees is steadily dropping, the research paper stated. Of a truth, a lot of sectors that hire many unskilled foregone employees, such as the construction sector, agriculture sector, and food service sector, are currently experiencing a fall in a number of hands available.

“The present discussion about the United States migration laws, including its talk of building walls on the border and sending back a lot of illegal migrants who already live in the country, has a bit of an anachronous touch to it,” McIntosh et al. wrote in their paper.

“The problem the United States of America currently face is not how to curb the exponential increase in overseas employees, but instead how to build the future for a little or no impact from foreigners.”

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