Pam Barker | Director of TLB Europe Reloaded Project
Recorded just over 2 years ago, on March 16, 2017, this interview by Josh Tolley with a woman who worked for a refugee resettlement agency and attended a compulsory, quarterly meeting under the auspices of the UN Refugee Resettlement Program in Missouri bears rebroadcasting. It is totally worth listening to in its entirety (1 hour), but here is an overview of some of the main points:
- Contrary to what we are told, these migrants are NOT VETTED. They are often put on a plane within 24 hours and arrive with no papers or even a name, just the clothes they are wearing. Most are men between 15 and 45 years old; many have diseases which aren’t established first in the home country but on US soil through a medical evaluation. These diseases include leprosy, TB, HIV, smallpox and polio. Migrants are processed initially in the airport, often without translators present.
- These people are flown into the US after midnight, allegedly because the airfares are cheaper, but also because few in the general public will see them.
- Local agencies set up to deal with the incoming refugees are warned ahead of time who is coming in. The agencies are responsible for finding housing, food, jobs, Medicaid, welfare, cash to get started, etc. Agencies such as Catholic or Jewish charities receive generous set-up grants to get physically established, and then receive monies for these migrants ($2,500 per migrant).
- At this initial point of entry at the airport, ‘refugees’ become ‘clients’. Upon initial processing, interviewing agents are instructed to find out if the refugees have any conditions which entitle them to long-term social security disability. If so, they are essentially set up for life for free medical treatment. They are given social security numbers right off the bat, and then get processed for a US passport. As many don’t come in with legally verifiable names, it isn’t known how they obtain a SS number, nor a name for a US passport. The paper trail on these people essentially starts on the US side.
- Some may simply vanish after this initial interview and home placement. They receive their money on a credit card so they aren’t obligated to remain in one place.
- A job is supposed to be obtained for them but many don’t want one because they’ve been promised free this and that. Also, migrants are difficult to place because of a lack of English, sickness or lack of transport.
- Much of this is done without state governors knowing who is coming in and under what conditions. If state governors such as those in TX and TN refuse to comply, the Wilson-Fish Program is invoked, which bypasses the authority of the state and hands over resettlement funds directly to the agencies. Many governors want to comply in order to know what is being done in their state.
- These people are generally called ‘refugees’. Historically, Jimmy Carter’s 1980 refugee act created 3 conditions for being a refugee: religious persecution, escaping war, or natural disaster. Vetting isn’t done to establish if they fall into these categories.
- If someone is designated a ‘refugee’, it means that under UN rules, UN peacekeeping forces can be present on the ground. Normally, sheriffs have local control in the US, but in counties such as St. Louis and St. Charles (MO), the position of sheriff has been done away with, so who is legally responsible for maintaining order around ‘refugees’? The UN? UN vehicles have been spotted in certain areas of MO.
Diseased Refugees Obtaining SSN and Passport Upon Arrival
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