Retired Army Colonel Douglas Macgregor is one of the few people that understands the demographic shift strategy that Democrats are pursuing.
On Monday’s episode of “Tucker Carlson Tonight”, Macgregor stated that “demographic change” is an integral strategy of the Democratic Party in its quest to consolidate political power.
Macgregor had a more cynical assessment of Trump’s recent deal with Mexico.
He believes that illegal immigration into America benefits Latin American countries and the U.S. Democratic Party. The former colonel argued that Trump’s deal will not “profoundly influence” the crisis at the border in the long-term.
Macgregor lists two reasons behind his argument:
First, Mexico has no interest in halting the flow of either illegal immigrants from its country or any other in Latin America into the United States. … They have done it for decades. So while there may be temporary relief, it will resume. Secondly, Mexico is a narco-state. We need to be honest about this. The place is ruled by six drug cartels. These drug cartels control the government. … Ultimately, they have a permanent interest in keeping open borders.
Then the conversation took a more domestic focus on why the Democratic Party benefits from open borders.
Macgregor used the examples of Richard Nixon and Ronald Reagan, two Republicans who were elected governors of California, something that would never happen in present-day California:
Why? It’s called demographic change, and right now the largest ethnic minority in California is largely Mexican and Hispanic. … The Latinos — the Mexicans — are the base of the Democratic Party. The Democratic Party has decided they are the future for the left in the United States. The more of these people that can be brought in illegally as well as legally, the better it is for the Democratic Party because their goal is to transform the United States into a facsimile of California…
Macgregor may be on to something when it comes to demographics.
Vincent James of the Red Elephants highlighted how the Democratic Party could have 58 million more voters than the Republican Party by 2050 if current voting patterns hold up. Not only will America have to contend with this potential political scenario, but also other social effects of mass migration.
Europe is already witnessing social upheaval in many immigrant communities in countries like France, Sweden, and the United Kingdom. The U.S. welfare state has not been rolled back in the slightest and will continue to serve as a magnet for Third World migration.
As a result, poverty will become institutionalized in these communities, which will also prevent them from assimilating to their new culture. Such scenarios could legitimately rip apart the social fabric of the United States.
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