Known Ethnic Panderer Jorge Ramos Calls for the U.S. to Increase its Immigration Twofold

Jorge Ramos

Jorge Ramos

Mexican-American journalist Jorge Ramos believes that America cannot stop mass migration.

According to Neil Munro of Breitbart News, Ramos believes that America should open up its borders to a massive wave of migrants.

“They will keep coming; there is no other solution,” Ramos declared in a New York Times piece that was published on April 2, 2021.

“All the other options — walls, detention facilities, family separation policies, forcing asylum seekers to wait in Mexico, expedited repatriations and mass deportations — have failed,” Ramos asserted. Funny enough, Biden, as Munro noted, “has been demolishing President Trump’s successful curbs of border immigration since January 20.”

Munro highlighted some of Trump’s successes on immigration:

Trump’s curbs were so successful, so complete, that U.S. employers were forced to compete for workers by offering higher wages to recruit blue-collar Americans from other companies, retirement, or high-unemployment areas.

“Men at the middle and bottom of the wage distribution saw their wages rise in 2019: a 2.6% increase at the 50th percentile and a striking 5.7% increase at the 10th percentile, along with a 4.2% increase at the 20th percentile,” a 2019 annual report of the left-wing Economic Policy Institute.

Ramos described Trump’s immigration reforms as “inhuman and repressive.“The struggle is real, but we know how it has to end, with more legal immigration. As they say in Mexico, “No hay de otra” — There is no other way,” Ramos added.

The Univision anchor believes that the “United States should start accepting between one and a half and two million authorized immigrants every year.”

Ramos repeated tropes about American being a “nation of immigrants,” which has a nugget of truth, albeit with caveats. For example, while the U.S. has embraced immigration it has also been subject to pauses — natural or legislative — to encourage assimilation and protect American workers from the inevitable wage depression that comes about when a labor pool is expanded rapidly. 

Ramos made the case for the U.S. to expand its migration policies for the sake of addressing its low birthrates and boosting its economy:

The United States is a nation of immigrants, and … it’s going to need a lot more migrants to support the nation’s beleaguered economy, replace its growing population of retired workers and make up for the country’s low birthrate. Our immigration system desperately needs to be updated to face these challenges.

Ramos is a seasoned ethnic hustler. In his book, The Latino Wave, he made similar arguments that mass Hispanic immigration is not only inevitable but Americans must put up with it. If Ramos had his way, America’s political institutions would be dramatically transformed if only as a consequence of migrant voting behaviors and their political views on foundational issues that Americans hold in high regard. People like Ramos earn a living largely as the product of the post-1965 mass migration wave, which has brought millions of Hispanics and Spanish-speakers, among other migrant groups, who are the key viewership base of the current Spanish-speaking media complex in the U.S.

Continued waves of migration gives corporate oligarchs cheap labor, race-obsessed politicians cheap votes, and media personalities like Ramos cheap viewers. 

America First nationalists should ignore Ramos’ hand-wringing and work to make immigration restriction a defining issue for the increasingly populist-minded Republican Party.

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