(translated from the original Spanish by E. Thomson)

As they grow more numerous in this country, the hispano-mestizo invaders grow more arrogant. Although they are here illegally, they demand the fundamental rights of citizenship, including the right to work and the right to live off the tax-payers' welfare. According to one research writer, Eric Margolis, of Canada, the average alien 'worker' produces some 15 dependents, which his or her wages could never support. So guess who must make up the difference? The tax-payers, of course! Our duty is to feed, and their 'right' is to breed at our expense.

Yakima is a good example of the 'contributions' made by these cockroach-people: 78% of the county budget is consumed by the criminal justice system. The remaining funds go largely for welfare and public assistance, as well as road repairs, etc. Not only must the tax-payer pay these invaders, he must also put up with their criminal activities and their obnoxious behavior in public places which are also tax-supported.

Hispano-mestizos systematically drive out non-hispanic workers, when sufficient numbers are hired in a workplace. A local White family man, who can no longer work, was maimed by mestizo-bandidos in his workplace, a meat-packing plant. The Mexicans drove out all non-Mexican workers by stabbing them, hamstringing them, etc., as they did to my informant, who said that at least one of his fellow workers was murdered on the job by the invaders. Hispano-mestizos now dominate the meat-packing industry in many parts of the U.S.A. Their traditional 'standards' of hygiene can and do cause frequent outbreaks of sickness from E. coli and salmonella. A local cannery discovered that many of its mestizo workers had active TB. A local gringo was horrified at this report, and I said, "It's better they cough and spit in canned food, than on the streets. At least their TB bacteria get cooked to death, IF the canning process is done properly."

It goes without saying that any illegal immigrant can bring diseases, drugs and illegal weapons into the country. This explains the fact that Yakima is a major drug depot for receiving and shipping substances arriving from the south and south of the border. The reader will note several references to "the right to work" being a fundamental "human right". It is ironic that this "right" is 'guaranteed' in Mexico's 1917 Constitution. The writer of the preamble to this petition demands that the U.S.A. 'improve' living conditions wherever he or she may come from, so as to reduce the number of illegal aliens who come here, fleeing the conditions their own people and their own values and behavior have created! As I wrote in "Mestizo America, the End of Aryan Enterprise", they recreate the same conditions from which they flee. There is no escape from genetics. All cultures are outgrowths of biology. The following is a direct translation without further comment:

(A copy of this document is available for those who might think that Eric is 'fudging' the Spanish translation.)

"On February 16, 2000, the executive council of the AFL-CIO passed a resolution demanding legalization and protection for undocumented working immigrants in the United States. The Alliance of Justice for Immigrants and Refugees salutes the AFL-CIO for its resolution and welcomes it into the national justice movement for immigrants. The United States has an important history of providing refuge for persons fleeing poverty and repression. Immigrants make an incredible contribution to our society by participating in the labor force and in communities. But, the current immigration policy of the United States ignores this reality. Instead of ending the exploitation of immigrants by unscrupulous employers, INS raids have augmented the exploitation and have created bad working conditions in order to intimidate workers so they will not organize to defend their rights. Higher walls and more agents at the border have not stopped illegal immigration, but have caused the increased deaths of border-crossers, amounting to more than 300 each year. Congress should reform the immigration laws to end these tragedies. In addition, the (U.S.) government should seek changes in the economic, social and political conditions which have made these people flee their countries.

As with the resolution of the AFL-CIO, the following principles should serve as the basis of reform: Thousands of undocumented immigrants live permanently in the United States, contributing much to the economy and to their communities, and they pay taxes every year, without receiving the protections and provisions to which every other worker is entitled. These workers and their families deserve permanent legalization (of their status). There should be a program of general legalization, including all the undocumented workers in the United States.

No type of bracero program or program for foreign workers and temporaries is acceptable. These programs increase the exploitation of foreign workers imported for temporary periods. They lower the salaries and working conditions for all workers, and they intimidate workers from organizing to defend their rights.

The right to work is a human right, and should not depend upon the immigration status of the person. Congress should abolish legal sanctions against employers. This law has proved to be ineffective, and also harms the rights and the security of the workers. INS raids divide families, intimidate workers from union-organizing and violate human rights. Increasing the number of INS agents and giving them more power to detain immigrants do not resolve the economic, social and political conditions which cause their migration. The funds directed to the INS should be used to facilitate the legal immigration process and to strengthen provisions for the protection of workers. Local and federal agencies, such as police and welfare offices, should not cooperate with the INS. Such collaboration between these agencies denies immigrants access to essential services, such as medical attention or police assistance. Congress should revoke the anti-immigrant laws of 1996. All immigrants in detention deserve the right of judicial review. Undocumented immigrants with legal families should have the opportunity to adjust their status in this country, instead of facing a separation of 3-10 years. Congress should restore welfare benefits removed from immigrants by its welfare reform."