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What defines contemporary America

What defines contemporary America
June 23, 2011, 01:37:45 PM
By equalizing immigration policies, the act resulted in new immigration from non-European nations which changed the ethnic make-up of the United States.[5] Immigration doubled between 1965 and 1970, and doubled again between 1970 and 1990.[2] The most dramatic effect was to shift immigration from Europe to Asia and Central and South America.

A Boston Globe article attributed Barack Obama’s win in the 2008 U.S. Presidential election to a marked reduction over the preceding decades in the percentage of whites in the American electorate, attributing this demographic change to the Act.[5] The article quoted Simon Rosenberg, president and founder of the New Democrat Network, as having said that the Act is "the most important piece of legislation that no one’s ever heard of," and that it "set America on a very different demographic course than the previous 300 years,"[5] which is contrary to Ted Kennedy's initial claim during debate of the Act that "the ethnic mix of this country will not be upset."[6]


How to undo yourselves: let "smart" liberals like drunken Ted Kennedy import a third world electorate to drown out your votes.

What clever monkeys we are!