How Much Money Would You Have To Earn To Get All The Benefits of Being an Illegal? $300,000!!!

Illegal invaders receive cash, free housing, free food, free phones, free healthcare, free tuition. What is the equivalent of what you have to earn to for that bounty?

“[Illegals] are told they have a court date in eight or nine years. You’ll get free housing, you’ll get you free everything… Why won’t you come there? Why wouldn’t you come? In fact the New York Times, to their credit, and I’m no fan of The New York Times given their viewpoint, but to the credit of the New York Times they did a study to try to figure out how much money you’d have to make to get all the benefits of being an illegal.  $300,000  By the time you add up for family of four – the the food that you get, the phones that you get,  the cash that you get, the housing that you get  $300,000 And what does this mean for Americans? How about that? We’re paying for it.”

Cost to taxpayers: $300,000 per illegal alien.

Who earns that kind of money, anyway?

Report: Feds Spent $20B on Migrant Refugee Assistance

By Sandy Fitzgerald

With migrant encounters at an all-time high, researchers have found that Congress has appropriated $20 billion over the last two fiscal years to fund “refugee and entrant assistance.”

The money went through the Office of Refugee Resettlement (ORR), a division of Health and Human Services, reports Adam Andrzejewski of Open the Books, which examined the government office to determine funding being used to provide migrants with services.

The $20 billion that was spent on refugee and entrant assistance came as costs rose from $8.925 billion in fiscal year 2022 to $10.928 billion in fiscal year 2023, the investigation showed.

The Administration of Children and Families, which is ORR’s parent agency got $2.94 billion for Afghanistan Supplemental Appropriation and additional supplementals in fiscal year 2022, while Ukrainian refugees cost taxpayers $900 million in fiscal year 2022 and $1.775 billion in fiscal year 2023.

The agency, presenting its Congressional Budget Justification, suggested expanding services to even more applicants, allowing immigrant minors in the unaccompanied minor program to access the same benefits as refugees, including Medicaid and foster care services.

It also called for additional funding for legal assistance for Ukrainian and Afghan children for ensuring permanent residency; cash assistance for full-time college or technical school students; and removing the need for refugees to become economically self-sufficient as soon as possible.

Meanwhile, ORR distributed $1.5 billion in discretionary grants, with most of the spending occurring over the past two years.

Grant spending went from $33 million to over $400 million in 2021 and 2022, and in 2023 went to $615.6 million, the report indicated.

The “Preferred Communities Program” in the Refugee and Entrant Assistance category had the most spending 2022, at $275.9 million, and went up to $436 million in 2023 spending was up to $436,247,481, with the funding split between seven organizations.

Read more.



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EDITORS NOTE: This Geller Report is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

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