The American Homecoming Act, or Amerasian Homecoming Act, was an Act of Congress that allowed children in Vietnam born of American fathers to immigrate to the United States. The Act was written in 1987, passed in 1988 and implemented in 1989.The act greatly increased Amerasian immigration to the U.S. because it allowed applicants to establish mixed race identity by appearance alone. About 23,000 Amerasians and 67,000 of their relatives entered the United States under this act.
Notice if you will the ratio between the actual Asian-American (23K) and how getting together with the relatives tripled the entire deal. Although this was a kind Act of Congress, however there are many questions we should all have about this situation. This and soon other acts have been passed as a gratuity to immigrants of other nations.
The Immigration Reform and Control Act (IRCA), Pub.L. 99–603, 100 Stat. 3359, enacted November 6, 1986, also Simpson-Mazzoli Act, is an Act of Congress which reformed United States immigration law. In brief the act: required employers to attest to their employees’ immigration status. Made it illegal to knowingly hire or recruit unauthorized immigrants. It further legalized certain seasonal agricultural illegal immigrants. It also legalized illegal immigrants who entered the United States before January 1, 1982 and had resided there continuously with the penalty of a fine, back taxes due, and admission of guilt. About three million undocumented immigrants were granted legal status.
Clearly the amount of chaos, with the intervention added by special interest groups, and the amnesty that was so easily given to somewhere between 3 to 5 million immigrants who lived in the United States prior to the actual event only set up the “Race to the Border” by an additional 12 or more million illegal immigrants. Please also remember the 3/1 ratio that existed with the relatives of Amerasian immigration.
This was completely outdone by those racing to the border which now constitutes approximately a 5/1 ratio. By the 1990s, America’s population growth was more than one-third driven by legal immigration and substantially augmented by illegal immigration, primarily from Latin America and other parts of the developing world.
Before passage of the Hart-Celler Act, immigration accounted for only ten percent of population increase in the U.S. Ethnic and racial minorities, as defined by the US Census Bureau, rose from 25 percent of the US population during the year 1990 to 30 percent in the year 2000 and to 36.6 percent as measured by the results from the 2010 census. Similarly, during the same time period the non-Hispanic white population in the United States decreased from 75 percent of the overall US population in 1990 to 70 percent in 2000 and finally to 63.4 percent during the year 2011.
The U.S. Commission on Immigration Reform, led by former Rep. Barbara Jordan, ran from 1990 to 1997. The Commission covered many facets of immigration policy, but started from the perception that the “credibility of immigration policy can be measured by a simple yardstick: people who should get in, do get in; people who should not get in, are kept out; and people who are judged deportable are required to leave”.
From this point we will be examining the 1990s through to present. It is our intention to list the acts as they were passed; moreover, details will be quite available to illuminate how and why the acts as a legislation of Congress and signed into law by the President have not been given the time of day by everyone person involved. It is the most pathetic injustice bestowed upon the liberty of the American people.