Home / Politics / Stephen Miller tells contributor he’ll supplement ‘carve-out’ to immigration check so New York Times can sinecure low-skilled workers and ‘see how we feel then’

Stephen Miller tells contributor he’ll supplement ‘carve-out’ to immigration check so New York Times can sinecure low-skilled workers and ‘see how we feel then’


stephen miller msnbc
MSNBC

White House confidant Stephen Miller got into several heated
exchanges with reporters during a press lecture Wednesday,
following legislation denounced by President Donald Trump just
hours progressing that sought to condense legal
immigration to a United States by half.

New York Times contributor Glenn Thrush attempted to ask Miller
several times to yield statistics on a volume of low-skilled
jobs American adults competence have were it not for low-skilled
immigrants stuffing those jobs.

But Miller interrupted him mid-question.

“Glenn, maybe we’ll make a carve-out in a check that says The
New York Times can sinecure all a low-skilled, reduction paid workers
they wish from other countries and see how we feel afterwards about
low-wage substitution. This is a existence that is function in our
country,” he said.

He continued: “Maybe it’s time that we had compassion, Glenn, for
American workers. President Trump has met with American workers
who have been transposed by unfamiliar workers. Ask them how this is
inspiring their lives.”

Miller is one of a architects of a check announced Wednesday,
that was introduced by Republican Sens. Tom Cotton of Arkansas
and David Perdue of Georgia. The check faces an ascending conflict in
a Senate, as it has already been widely panned not usually by
Democrats and immigration advocates, though also by Republicans such
as Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina.

The bill, named a Reforming American Immigration for Strong
Employment (RAISE) Act, proposes to shorten or discharge certain
immigration programs that distribute immature cards to low-skilled
immigrants. Those programs embody family-based migration, the
interloper program, and a “diversity visa,” that is awarded
annually to 50,000 immigrants from countries with low immigration
rates to a US.

Instead of those immigration pathways, a US would prioritize
immigrants who pronounce English, can financially support themselves,
and have demonstrated skills that could advantage a economy,
Trump pronounced Wednesday. The result, he added, would “reduce
poverty, boost wages, and save taxpayers billions and
billions.”

But immigration proponents have
criticized a check for doing small to boost skilled
immigration, and contend it merely shrinks a pool of
available green cards.

Watch Miller and Thrush’s sell below:

 

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