- Jan 22, 2020
- Reaction score
Slavery was an advance for humans.
Blacks complain about slavery but it was a great boon for those who came here as slaves.
When brought over here they were barely civilized....but life on the plantation brought them much happiness and health.
All the food they needed, clothes, decent housing....no more running around in the jungle nekid.
Propaganda promoted by hollywood.
If you want to get some reality of slavery as it was practiced in the Great Southland read some of the slave narratives though the pc crowd has managed to delete much of the truth there also.
UmmmHere’s the problem, no one said slavery was good
Nope. We do not have Infinite Space for an Infinite Immigration. The open-door policy is drawing to a close. We are living its Twilight Days presently.You are not making any new arguments that weren't already made by the nativists of long ago.
Same bullshit, different century.
Phukk you.I'll take decent human beings over a thousand low-life racist douches bag like you.
Did you look at the editorial cartoons I posted? I can provide more which show the exact same complaints you and other modern day nativists make.Nope. We do not have Infinite Space for an Infinite Immigration. The open-door policy is drawing to a close. We are living its Twilight Days presently.
Those were from the 1880s?Did you look at the editorial cartoons I posted? I can provide more which show the exact same complaints you and other modern day nativists make.
"They steal jobs!" (look at the second cartoon)
"They steal elections!" (look at the third cartoon)
"They bring disease!"
You want to see some more?
The 19th century, yes.Those were from the 1880s?
About 40 percent of our Ph.D. scientists and engineers were born in another country, Orrenius writes. People tend to focus on illegal or low-skilled immigration when discussing immigrants and often do not recognize the tremendous contribution of high-skilled immigrants.
A new study, released last week, throws new information into the debate over foreign workers who arrive in the U.S. on such specialty visas.
The report, based on telephone surveys with 2,054 companies and projections by researchers at the University of California at Berkeley and Duke University, says about 25 percent of the technology and engineering companies launched in the U.S. in the past decade had at least one foreign-born founder.
These immigrant founders tended to be highly educated - 96 percent held bachelor's degrees and 74 percent held graduate or postgraduate degrees, with 75 percent of these degrees in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics-related fields. The vast majority of these company founders didn't come to the United States as entrepreneurs 52 percent came to study, 40 percent came to work, and 5.5 percent came for family reasons. Only 1.6 percent came to start companies in America.
Even though these founders immigrated for other purposes initially, they typically started their companies just 13.25 years after arriving in the United States. And, rather than settling in well-established immigrant gateways, such as New York or Los Angeles, they moved to a diverse group of tech centers across the country and helped fuel their growth.
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While 23 percent of the nation's cooks and 20 percent of its janitors were immigrants in 2000, 27 percent of new computer-software engineers were also immigrants, according to a recent Migration Policy Institute study.
Indeed, the more technically educated the group, the more likely immigrants are to be overrepresented in it. While the foreign born make up 15 percent of the overall workforce, according to the 2000 census, they constitute approximately 17 percent of those with a bachelor's degree in science and engineering occupations, 29 percent of those with a master's degree, and 39 percent of those with a doctoral degree.
You make my point by leaving the most important part of my quote out, you are disingenuous…Ummm