“They should be able to go to the airport and be able see a doctor and a dentist.
And if they want to, they can bring their family in.”
—Donald Trump on GOP immigration policy, Sept. 20, 2017.
In Trump’s defense, his statement about “bringing families in” is an echo of a previous Republican nominee who, in 2013, told a Florida audience that if a “red flag” were raised about the vetting of Syrian refugees coming into the United States, the U.S. should “shut down the country.”
(The candidate later apologized for the remarks.)
And while Trump’s statement is true of many of the same people who are now arguing for a crackdown on refugees coming from Syria, he was far more emphatic about the need to make sure that refugees are “screened” and that the country “does not become a magnet for terrorists.”
Here’s what Trump said about that: “I’m not a fan of the idea of people who have a history of terrorist activity coming into this country.
And so, I’m going to be very tough on it, but if they’re coming in, we’re going to make it very, very hard on them.”
The Republican nominee’s argument is that refugees with criminal records, terrorist ties, or any other kind of disqualifying history should not be allowed into the country.
He was saying that we should make sure they are screened and not allow them to enter.
But what Trump failed to mention is that the vetting process is a complicated process that takes time.
Trump also missed an important point about how vetting of refugees will work: If a person is a member of an extremist group, we should not accept them into the U!
The U.N. Refugee Agency estimates that the Syrian refugees who have been approved by the U., including the two children who arrived in the U last week, are among the highest number of refugees admitted to the U.-N since 1951.
And in his comments this week, Trump seemed to be indicating that this is a possibility.
In an interview with Bloomberg View, Trump said that if we have to shut down the border, “We will, and that’s the way it’s going to work.”
He also said that “we are not going to allow these people into our country.
And that’s what we have got to do.”
But Trump’s suggestion that we must not allow people who may pose a threat to the United State, or have terrorist ties into our shores ignores the fact that we have an obligation to screen refugees and the fact they have already been vetted.
If we do not, Trump’s rhetoric about “taking the risk” and “making the U.” a “no-go zone” will only serve to further entrench those people and further radicalize our society.
There are two ways to think about Trump’s position.
On the one hand, Trump seems to think that if he can get away with a statement that is meant to suggest that if the United Sates is going to do anything to “take the risk,” then it must be okay to do so.
This would make perfect sense if the U-S.
were not a country that has been at war with Syria and Iraq.
It is true that U. S. President Barack Obama has repeatedly stated that his administration will not tolerate terrorists infiltrating into our borders and will be taking “every possible step” to combat this threat.
But we also have to be wary of what Trump says about U. s security.
He has not always been willing to defend the U in the face of criticism.
He once claimed that we would “get shot down” by “radical Islamic terrorists” and he called the September 11 attacks “a horrible, horrible thing to happen to us.”
He even tweeted that “America is a nation of immigrants, and we are going to have to get rid of everybody from here on out.”
The U- S. government’s response to those statements has been to suspend the issuance of visas to Syrian refugees.
And while it is true, as Trump himself acknowledged in a later tweet, that there are some people in our country with “radical ties,” it is equally true that there is no evidence that they pose a serious threat.
So what Trump’s policy is about is not protecting our borders from the terrorists but protecting our people from the people who might pose a danger to our nation.
And he is right that we can’t be a country where we have the highest refugee intake in history, but we can be a nation where we are at peace.
Immigration and Refugees policy and law in the United Kingdom The Republican candidate also did not mention immigration and refugee policy in his own party’s platform.
But as the Republican Party’s immigration policy is currently structured, there is a large overlap between the platform of the U–S.
Chamber of Commerce and the platform and platform of The Donald, both of which favor curbs on the entry of refugees and asylum seekers into the