Karridine Delivers

When you send out for "World Peace", don't settle for "Islamic Subjugation!" Demand the best, and Karridine Delivers!

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Location: Bangkok, Thailand

A Libertarian, Dedicated to the Glory of God; near-rabid believer in the essential goodness of America!

Sunday, May 21, 2006

Thoughts on Immigration: (Labor Day Lumps)

These were some ruminations collected around the blogosphere and coming to mind this Labor Day, 2006 CE.

A guy walks into the local welfare office for his check, marches straight up
to the counter and says, "Hi... You know, I just HATE drawing these freebees. I'd really rather have a job."

The social worker behind the counter says, "Your timing is excellent. We just got a job opening from a very wealthy old man who wants a chauffeur/bodyguard for his nymphomaniac daughter. You'll have to drive around in his Lamborghini, but he'll supply all of your clothes. Because of the long hours, meals will be provided. You'll be expected to escort her on her overseas holiday trips several times a year. You'll have a two-bedroom apartment above garage. The starting salary is $200,000 a year."

The guy says, "You're kiddin' me!"

The social worker says, "Well, yeah, but you started it.”


What do you call a Muslim in a suit?

“The Defendant”


“A Day Without Illegal Immigrants? How will we continue to exist as a nation?
No Greenbacks For Wetbacks Day. What a good idea.
But what’s one day going to prove? I go without FOOD for one day periodically. No problem.
You want the gringos to notice? Keep it up for a year.
Don’t work for the gringo “Man” for a year.
Don’t use free gringo health care services for a year.
Don’t send your español speaking kids to gringo schools for a year.
Don’t do anything that would land you in a gringo criminal court for a year.
Don’t drive on gringo roadways for a year.
Don’t accept money from gringo tourists for a year.
Don’t vote in any gringo elections for a year.
Don’t take any gringo handouts for a year.
Don’t use any gringo medicine or news or entertainment or inventions or technology for a year.
Don’t use the gringo mass transit systems for a year.
Don’t send gringo money back home for a year.
Don’t come north across the gringo border for a year.
In fact make it a decade and watch those gringos really suffer!”



My only words of caution are not to lump all Hispanics (for want of another term) in with these pieces of shit. Lots of loyal Mexican/Latin Americans do not want the illegals here either and want the law upheld.

Never have. I know too many that have worked to get their citizenship and despise the illegals for depressing wages. If someone thinks what gets said here (on this blog) is vicious, they should hear what my friends say.


Immigration Work Rules
Date: Sat, 29 Apr 2006 17:26:08 -0500
This is interesting whether you are for or against immigration.
The following from a director with SW BELL in Mexico City.
I spent five years working in Mexico. I worked under a tourist visa
for three months and could legally renew it for three more months.
After that you were working illegally. I was technically illegal for
three weeks waiting on the FM3 approval. During that six months
our Mexican and US Attorneys were working to secure a permanent
work visa called a FM3.

It was in addition to my US passport that I had to show each time
I entered and left the country. Barbara's was the same except
hers did not permit her to work. To apply for the FM3 I needed
to submit the following notarized originals (not copies) of my:
1. Birth certificates for Barbara and me.
2. Marriage certificate.
3. High school transcripts and proof of graduation.
4. College transcripts for every college I attended and proof of graduation.
5.Two letters of recommendation from supervisors I had worked for at
least one year.
6. A letter from The ST. Louis Chief of Police indicating I had no
arrest record in the US and no outstanding warrants and was "a citizen in
good standing."
7. Finally; I had to write a letter about myself that clearly stated
why there was no Mexican citizen with my skills and why my skills were
important to Mexico. We called it our "I am the greatest person on
earth" letter. It was fun to write.
All of the above were in English that had to be translated
into Spanish and be certified as legal translations and our
signatures notarized. It produced a folder about 1.5 inches
thick with English on the left side and Spanish on the right.
Once they were completed Barbara and I spent about five hours 
accompanied by a Mexican attorney touring Mexican
government office locations and being photographed and
fingerprinted at least three times. At each location (and
we remember at least four locations) we were instructed
on Mexican tax, labor, housing, and criminal law and that
we were required to obey their laws or face the consequences.
We could not protest any of the government's actions or
we would be committing a felony.
We paid out four thousand dollars in fees and bribes
to complete the process.

When this was done we could legally bring in our household
goods that were held by US customs in Loredo Texas. This meant
we rented furniture in Mexico while awaiting our goods. There were
extensive fees involved here that the company paid.
We could not buy a home and were required to rent at
very high rates and under contract and compliance with
Mexican law.
We were required to get a Mexican driver’s license. This was
an amazing process. The company arranged for the licensing
agency to come to our headquarters location with their
photography and fingerprint equipment and the laminating
machine. We showed our US license, were photographed
and fingerprinted again and issued the license instantly
after paying out a six dollar fee.

We did not take a written or driving test and never received
instructions on the rules of the road. Our only instruction was n
ever give a policeman your license if stopped and asked.
We were instructed to hold it against the inside window
away from his grasp. If he got his hands on it you would have to
pay ransom to get it back.
We then had to pay and file Mexican income tax annually
using the number of our FM3 as our ID number. The company's
Mexican accountants did this for us and we just signed
what they prepared. It was about twenty legal size pages annually.
The FM 3 was good for three years and renewable for two more after 
paying more fees.
Leaving the country meant turning in the FM3 and certifying
we were leaving no debts behind and no outstanding legal affairs
(warrants, tickets or liens) before our household goods were
released to customs.
It was a real adventure and If any of our senators or congressmen
went through it once they would have a different attitude toward Mexico.
The Mexican Government uses its vast military and police forces
to keep its citizens intimidated and compliant. They never protest
at their White House or government offices but do protest daily
in front of the United States Embassy. The US embassy looks
like a strongly reinforced fortress and during most protests the
Mexican Military surround the block with their men standing
shoulder to shoulder in full riot gear to protect the Embassy.

These protests are never shown on US or Mexican TV.
There is a large public park across the street where they
do their protesting. Anything can cause a protest such as
proposed law changes in California or Texas.
Please feel free to share this with everyone who thinks we are
being hard on illegal immigrants.



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