What Coulter has uncovered is a well-orchestrated plan to use illegal immigration to change the balance of power in Washington, D.C.

And the consequences could be devastating in ways nobody has ever imagined.
As you’ll read below, a catastrophe is barreling towards us that will rob seniors and the middle class of their financial security through higher taxes, slashed wages, and excessive cuts to Social Security and Medicare.
Countless neighborhoods could soon see their home values drop to recession levels.
The unemployment rate could quickly skyrocket.
Businesses may shutter up in rapid numbers.
And unstable markets could eradicate the 401(k)s, IRAs, and portfolios of retirees from coast to coast.
So it’s critical you see Ann Coulter’s evidence immediately.
Because millions of Americans could be blindsided by what’s coming.
And you don’t have to be one of them.

Ann Coulter has conducted a nationwide investigation.
She has traveled from the U.S.-Mexico border to small towns across the country.
She has met with the leading advocates on both sides of this issue, as well as members of law enforcement, social workers, and politicians.
Simply put, Ann Coulter has witnessed the rampant rise in illegal immigration from the front lines.
And while digging through the government’s census data and federally funded studies, she uncovered a series of anomalies that were too big to be a “coincidence.”
Coulter has determined that there aren’t 11 million people “living in the shadows,” as Vice President Biden claims.
This is a reckless underestimate.

Illegal Immigration: A Crippling $261 Billion Financial Burden.
But it’s even more devastating when you think about what we are sacrificing.
In reality, the true number of illegal immigrants has already surged well past 30 million.
And it could be as high as 60 million people.
That means even in Coulter’s best-case scenario, this crisis has already reached an unsustainable level.
And it’s now costing the federal government and you, the U.S. taxpayer, $261 billion a year.
The annual cost of rewarding those who illegally enter our country, with free healthcare, food stamps, housing, education, and numerous other expensive benefits is:
than what we allocate to every program dedicated to helping the homeless.
These are our most vulnerable Americans, including 2.5 million children.
Many are freezing on the streets at night as they long for a warm bed and hot meal.
Wouldn’t our money be better spent helping these people overcome their struggles, get off skid row, and become contributing members of society?
than the cumulative amount we spend on research and development for cancer treatments.
Cancer kills more than 589,000 Americans a year.
And four out of every 10 people will eventually suffer from this deadly disease.
How many of these lives could be saved if only we could focus more money towards helping them?
How many of those close to us could be saved?
than the entire budget for NASA, the agency that put a man on the moon, a rover on Mars, and a space station into orbit.
When Neil Armstrong took “one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind,” it united our nation.
When astronaut Jim Lovell said, “Houston, we’ve had a problem,” we collectively said a prayer for Apollo 13, then celebrated when it safely splashed down in the Pacific Ocean.
But now NASA, one of our greatest sources for innovation and American exceptionalism, can barely afford to keep Cape Canaveral’s doors open.
than the total amount all retirees receive from their Social Security checks annually.
Today, nearly three out of every four seniors rely entirely on Social Security for their monthly income.
And we already have over 4.2 million recipients living below the poverty line.
Unfortunately, our most fragile safety net is in danger of severe cuts.
How many of these people will soon go hungry or be unable to afford their medication?
All because we have to keep diverting money away from those who paid into the system for the benefit of those who did not?
than the government’s entire healthcare budget for our military veterans.
These are the brave men and women who answered the call to protect our nation.
Many returned home with debilitating physical wounds.
Others suffer from PTSD, traumatic brain injuries, and the countless “invisible wounds of war.”
But instead of receiving a hero’s welcome, our country is shortchanging them.
Wouldn’t our money be better spent ensuring every veteran receives the healthcare they need to rebuild their lives?
They’ve earned it haven’t they?
Make No Mistake, Illegal Immigration Is a Human Rights Issue…
Just not the one the media and politicians talk about.

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VIDEO Resident of Calais speaks: “This is the death of civilization”

By Pamela Geller on February 10, 2016

What powerful testimony. This woman’s description of life (what little there is) in her French hometown is a horror. Muslims roam the streets in wild packs — raping, robbing, attacking. “And the police do nothing.” And still the Muslim migrants come in untold numbers. – See more at: http://pamelageller.com/2016/02/video-resident-of-calais-speaks-this-is-the-death-of-civilization.html/#sthash.mrOl9sSi.dpuf

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Montgomery County Council committee highlights for Thursday, Feb. 11

The Montgomery County Council’s Health and Human Services (HHS) Committee, its Education Committee and its Public Safety Committee will meet at 2 p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 11, in a rare triple-joint committee worksession on the impact on the County of children fleeing violence.

Montgomery Council Committees to discuss
impact of children fleeing violence
Also on Thursday, Feb. 11: Internet access for students,
board of elections update, Purple Line right-of-way

ROCKVILLE, Md., February 10, 2016—The Montgomery County Council’s Health and Human Services (HHS) Committee, its Education Committee and its Public Safety Committee will meet at 2 p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 11, in a rare triple-joint committee worksession on the impact on the County of children fleeing violence.

The joint committee meeting will take place in the Seventh Floor Hearing Room in the Council Office Building at 100 Maryland Ave. in Rockville. The meeting will be broadcast live on County Cable Montgomery (Cable Channel 6 on Comcast and RCN, Channel 30 on Verizon) and also will be streamed live via the Council web site at http://tinyurl.com/z9982v8 .
The Health and Human Services Committee and Education Committee have held previous joint sessions to discuss the trends and service needs regarding children fleeing violence from Central America (these children may also be referred to as unaccompanied minors depending on their status). The discussions have touched on the increased need for health and mental health services, school resources for children who do not speak English or do not speak English as a first language, school-based support systems such as Linkages to Learning and programs that address basic needs. Sessions also have addressed community-based support systems that provide social and educational support and positive youth development activities.
At Thursday’s worksession, the joint committee will hear from experts about the history that has led to the current criminal and economic circumstances that are particularly bad in El Salvador and are causing families to send their children to the United States. The joint HHS and Education Committee agreed at its last session that it is critical to understand this history in order to understand the trauma the young people have faced and the circumstances that led some to become involved with gangs.
Future worksessions are likely to focus on building capacity for support programs and how to address public safety issues including gang recruitment in schools and the community. On Thursday, the joint committee will also hear from two community-based programs, Identity and Liberty’s Promise, about the work they do and the needs they see when working with these young people.
At 9:30 a.m. in the Seventh Floor Hearing Room, the Education Committee and the Government Operations and Fiscal Policy (GO) Committee will meet jointly for a discussion on internet access for students.
All Montgomery County Public Schools are connected to the Internet and teachers have the ability to deploy lessons and engage with students using a reliable and fast Internet connection. This was recently enhanced through a Federal ARRA grant that allowed the County to deploy FiberNet connectivity to all elementary schools. However, once school is out, this connectivity does not necessarily follow students home.
At 10 a.m., the GO Committee will receive an update from the County Board of Elections on its preparations leading to the April 26 Maryland primary election.
Among the issues the committee is expected to explore are ways to eliminate long lines at voting centers. The worksession also will address the method of voting. The Maryland State Board of Elections recently decided to forgo the touch-screen voting machines that were to be used during early voting because the voting machines could not display all candidates on the same screen. Instead, voters will be using paper ballots.
At 9:30 a.m. in the Third Floor Council Conference Room, the Transportation, Infrastructure, Energy and Environment Committee will hold a worksession on a proposed $1.33 million appropriation for costs associated with clearing the Purple Line right-of-way this spring so the Maryland Department of Transportation and its concessionaire can proceed to construct the light rail line and trail.
The County Department of Transportation (DOT) has identified 85 properties where there are encroachments-sheds, fences and other structures that must be cleared away for construction to proceed. In late December, DOT wrote to the property owners offering up to $3,000 per property to defray their documented costs of clearing out the encroachments. The deadline that DOT has given to remove the structures is April 30.

# # # #
Neil Greenberger, Legislative Information Officer
240-777-7939, neil.greenberger@montgomerycountymd.gov
Additional Contacts:
Delphine Harriston(240-777-7931), Sonya Healy(240-777-7926)
www.montgomerycountymd.gov/council , Council Facebook, Council Twitter

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