Civil Rights in the Biden era

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The Biden legacy.

The Civil Rights movement in the Biden era took a daunting turn for the worse. Under the leadership of Senator and later Democrat president Joseph Biden, the civil rights movement suffered many heartbreaking setbacks. Beginning with Biden's attack on school desegregation and the Civil Rights Act of 1964, later the mass incarceration of a generation of American American youth, and as president, the setting up of concentration camps for immigrant children,[1] Biden re-established what many consider the Democrat party's birthright to dominate and control minorities.

Integration and the civil rights movement caused enormous controversy in the white South, with many attacking it as a violation of states' rights. When segregation was outlawed by Republican-appointed Supreme Court justices and by the bi-partisan Civil Rights acts of 1964 and 1965, a die-hard element of Democrats resisted integration, led by Democrats Orval Faubus of Arkansas, Lester Maddox of Georgia, Al Gore, Sr. of Tennessee, J. William Fulbright of Arkansas and George Wallace of Alabama. These racists appealed to a less-educated, blue-collar electorate that on economic grounds favored New Deal white privilege and opposed desegregation. After 1965 most Southerners accepted integration, with the exception of public schools in an effort led by Sen. Joseph Biden.[2] Just as the Republican, Martin Luther King had promised, integration had brought about a new day in Southern politics, freeing both blacks and whites from old hatreds and fears.

The Southern Manifesto was a document written after the landmark Supreme Court 1954 ruling Brown v. Board of Education, which integrated public schools. It was drawn up by legislators in the United States Congress opposed to racial integration in public places. It was signed by politicians from the former Confederate States. All but twenty-eight of the 138 southern Democrat members of Congress signed the Manifesto, including 19 of the Majority Democrat Senators.[3] The Southern Manifesto was signed on a large mahogany conference table in Sen. John Stennis' office which Stennis used as his desk and referred to as "the flagship of the Confederacy."[4] The table was used by segregationist and co-signer of the Southern Manifesto, Sen. Richard Russell, before his retirement. After Stennis retired in 1988, Biden took over Stennis' office, including the conference table. When Biden was elected vice-president in 2008, Biden had the flagship of the Confederacy moved into his office.[5]

Democrats response to desegregation

In Nixon's landslide 49 state re-election of 1972, Massachusetts was the only state that remained solidly in the Democratic camp. Black parents filed a desegregation lawsuit the same year, and the NAACP argued the case. According to Politico, nowhere did the sentiment of people opposed to desegregation play out more dramatically than in Boston. In mid 1974, a federal judge found that 20 years after Brown v. Board, Boston officials deliberately kept the schools segregated, and that the city must integrate at once. He drew up a busing plan. Black students from Roxbury would attend South Boston High School, while Irish Americans from Southie would board buses to Roxbury.

"we [Delawareans] were on the South’s side in the Civil War.” - Joe Biden, Philadelphia Inquirer, 20 Sep 1987, Page 79.[6]

The first buses rolled through Boston in September 1974—and racial violence engulfed the city. White mobs hurled bricks at school buses with terrified black children inside. Then, on October 7, a Haitian immigrant was beaten savagely by a white mob in South Boston. In the coming months, the list of casualties would grow. The city became a cauldron of racial hatred.

Each year after passage of the 1965 Civil Rights Act up until 1977, the Democratic controlled House passed at least one new law designed to restrain school integration—often in the guise of anti-busing legislation. Until 1974, the Senate rejected those bills. But as white resistance to busing escalated in many cities across the country, the House Democrats anti-busing majority began to pull more Democratic senators to their side.

In 1975, Sen. Joseph Biden proposed an amendment that gutted Title VI of the 1964 Civil Rights Act, which enabled the federal government to cut off funding to school districts that refused to integrate. Politico writes of the whole sordid affair,
Biden morphed into a leading anti-busing crusader—all the while continuing to insist that he supported the goal of school desegregation, he only opposed busing as the means to achieve that end. This stance, which many of Biden’s liberal and moderate colleagues also held, was clever but disingenuous. It enabled Biden to choose votes over principles, while acting as if he was not doing so....In a seminal moment, the Senate thus turned against desegregation. The Senate had supported the 1964 Civil Rights Act, 1965 Voting Rights Act and 1968 Fair Housing Act....the Senate remained the last bastion for those who supported strong integration policies. Biden stormed that bastion...[2]
A Boston NAACP leader said, “An anti-busing amendment is an anti-desegregation amendment, and an anti-desegregation amendment is an anti-black amendment.” Republican Sen. Edward Brooke, the first black senator ever to be directly elected, called Biden's amendment “the greatest symbolic defeat for civil rights since 1964.” Brooke accused Biden of leading an assault on integration.

Voter suppression

Democratic voter suppression, 1963.

The McGovern-Fraser Commission required state parties to develop written rules and post uniform statewide notification of the date, time, and location of precinct caucus meetings or party primary elections. There was a common practice in some Southern states such as Mississippi were all-white local party bosses held meetings in obscure locations so that Black majorities in a county or district were unaware of the time and place of party elections. Although many provisions the commission brought about were undone in the early 1980s by Walter Mondale and Ted Kennedy, several provisions have remained. Prior to McGovern-Fraser, several states had no written guidelines governing party conventions, caucuses, and the delegate selection process at each level, and were based mostly on local tradition, which often meant cronyism, discrimination, voter suppression and the boss's rule. The system had been used effectively by Democrats in their voter suppression of Blacks for over 100 years.

The Commission rewrote the rules to rig McGovern's nomination. The 1972 Credentials Committee at the convention under the McGovern-Fraser reforms replaced Daley's contingent of the Illinois delegation with a group sent by Jesse Jackson[7] and also replaced a delegation from Mississippi with another group.

After the 1972 election, Congresswoman Barbara Mikulski was asked by the Democratic National Committee (DNC) to chair the Mikulski Commission to review and make recommendations on how effective the pre-convention McGovern-Fraser reforms rules were. According to CNN, the commission

replaced the demographic quotas of 1972 with affirmative action requirements to increase participation by women, blacks and other minorities. (However, this specific plan had the OPPOSITE effect, decreasing the proportion of women from 38% in 1972 to 36% in 1976. The proportion of blacks declined from 15% in 1972 to 7% in 1976. After 1976, quotas for women delegates were reimposed.) PROPORTIONAL REPRESENTATION, the distribution of delegates among candidates to reflect their share of the primary or caucus vote, was mandated by party rules.[8]

The Mikulski Commission went further than McGovern-Fraser, proposing to bind rules on state parties which would restrict delegate selection in primaries or caucuses to "Democratic voters only who publicly declare their party preference and have that preference publicly recorded" (Rule 2A). This required a party registration process before being able to vote in a Democratic primary. The new rule put pressure on parties to close their primaries to outside participation and brought about "same-day registration"[9] in states with open primaries mandated by state law. The DNC incorporated these recommendations into the Delegate Selection Rules for the 1976 Convention. A temporary exemption where state legislatures had no party identification requirement to participate in a primary election was included. Opponents and dissenters felt this new rule violated the integrity of the secret ballot at public polling stations.

The Mikulski Commission did away with the secret ballot and required a public declaration in front of the election judges or on registration forms and a party-specific ballot given to the voter to cast.[10] Now in most states a non-partisan primary voter who wishes to vote for a Democrat for President and a Republican for Senate experiences voter suppression and denial.

Biden repeal of portions of the Civil Rights Act

See also: Segregation and Systemic racism

In 1972 Delaware Sen. Joseph Biden re-cycled the racist rhetoric of John C. Calhoun, arguing that school segregation was a "positive good" for Blacks. Calhoun famously laid out his doctrine of separation of the races as a civilizing force among Blacks which became Democrat talking points before the Dred Scott decision, throughout the Civil War, Reconstruction, the Jim Crow era, and the New Deal. In a Democrat filibuster on the floor of the Senate, Calhoun famously said:

Biden called segregation "a matter of Black pride" and pushed for a Constitutional Amendment to outlaw Court ordered de-segregation.[2]
"I hold that in the present state of civilization, where two races of different origin, and distinguished by color, and other physical differences, as well as intellectual, are brought together, the relation now existing in the slaveholding States between the two, is, instead of an evil, a good—a positive good."

Biden resurrected the idea that segregation was "for their own good" and that Blacks were grateful for it.

“I think the concept of busing … that we are going to integrate people so that they all have the same access and they learn to grow up with one another and all the rest, is a rejection of the whole movement of black pride, a rejection of the entire black awareness concept, where black is beautiful, black culture should be studied; and the cultural awareness of the importance of their own identity, their own individuality.”[11]

In the 21st century Biden tried to separate himself from his previous racist statements on school integration:

"Poor kids are just as smart as white kids."

Biden led a coalition of segregationists that was opposed by Republican Sen. Edward Brooke, the first African American senator elected since Democrats forced the end of Reconstruction after the Civil War. National Public Radio's David Ensor asked Biden, "What about a constitutional amendment? Isn’t that what you’re gonna have to end up supporting if you want to stop court ordered busing, too?" Biden responded,

"That would clearly do it. I’m hopeful, and I have — now that I have some sort of new allies in this area, it’s become respectable now for liberals to at least say publicly what they’ve been saying in private, that busing doesn’t work. We are trying to figure out whether or not we can come up with an innovative piece of legislation which would limit the remedy, and I don’t — honestly don’t know whether we can come up with something constitutional. And if we can’t, I will not in an attempt to eliminate busing violate the Constitution. I won’t do that. The only way, if I’m gonna go at it, I’m gonna go at it through a Constitutional Amendment if it can’t be done through a piece of legislation."

Ensor reported that Biden proposed renewing segregation because busing "wasn't working" ("wasn't working" to the electoral advantage of Democrats and not necessarily to the cause of equal rights for Blacks), and Biden was afraid that older liberal colleagues were blind to how Black separatists felt about their children being bused to white schools.

Biden: "My children are going to grow up in a jungle, the jungle being a racial jungle."[12]
"There are those of we social planners who think somehow that if we just subrogate man’s individual characteristics and traits by making sure that a presently heterogeneous society becomes a totally homogeneous society, that somehow we’re going to solve our social ills. Quite to the contrary."

Title VI of the 1964 Civil Rights Act prohibits discrimination based on race, color, or national origin in programs or activities receiving federal financial assistance.[13] By 1975, Biden authored an amendment to gut Title VI of the 1964 Civil Rights Act. Politico writes of the whole sordid affair,

Biden morphed into a leading anti-busing crusader—all the while continuing to insist that he supported the goal of school desegregation, he only opposed busing as the means to achieve that end. This stance, which many of Biden’s liberal and moderate colleagues also held, was clever but disingenuous. It enabled Biden to choose votes over principles, while acting as if he was not doing so....In a seminal moment, the Senate thus turned against desegregation. The Senate had supported the 1964 Civil Rights Act, 1965 Voting Rights Act and 1968 Fair Housing Act....the Senate remained the last bastion for those who supported strong integration policies. Biden stormed that bastion...[2]

Sen. James Abourezk of South Dakota related how Biden reacted when Abrourezek tried to block the amendment:

‘Abourezk, you **********, if I ever vote for another one of your bills, it'll be a cold day in hell.'

‘Calm down, Joe,' I told him, ‘You're eventually gonna thank me for doing this.'

‘Like hell I will you dirty *******.'

A few days later, Biden came into the scheduled committee meeting, this time with a broad, friendly grin aimed directly at me.

‘Jesus, Abourezk, you were right,' he said. ‘I am gonna thank you. You should see the Delaware newspapers—big front-page headlines saying, ‘Biden Battles Liberals in Washington.' He was unabashedly elated. ‘They love me back home, how did you know this would happen?'[14]

The New York Times published a lengthy story on Biden's advocacy of segregation. In a 1977 congressional hearing related to anti-desegregation orders, Biden emphasized,

"Unless we do something about this, my children are going to grow up in a jungle, the jungle being a racial jungle."[15]

Republican Sen. Edward Brooke, the first black senator ever to be popularly elected, called Biden's amendment “the greatest symbolic defeat for civil rights since 1964.” Brooke accused Biden of leading an assault on integration.

Prof. Ronnie Dunn said opposition to busing was motivated by racism and that without the court-ordered policy Biden probably would not have become vice president in 2009. “What I find ironic is that [Biden] was the vice president under a president who, if it hadn’t been for the social interaction that occurred during the era of busing, I argue we likely would not have seen the election of Barack Obama." Dunn, an Urban Studies professor at Cleveland State University and author of the book Boycotts, Busing, & Beyond, said Biden made the case in favor of maintaining segregation. "That was an argument against desegregation.” Dunn said Biden must address the issue if he runs for president. “People have to be held accountable."[16]

Jimmy Carter and Lester Maddox.

Biden's opposition to integration didn't stop there. HuffPo reported:

In 1977, two black men nominated for key Justice Department posts by President Jimmy Carter easily won approval from the Senate Judiciary Committee. After confirmation by the full Senate, Drew Days III became the nation’s first black head of the department’s civil rights division and Wade McCree became the second black solicitor general. Only one member of the committee voted against them. It wasn’t segregationists Strom Thurmond (R-S.C.) or James Eastland (D-Miss.). It wasn’t even former Ku Klux Klan member Robert Byrd (D-W.Va.). The lone Judiciary Committee vote against the two men was Sen. Joe Biden (D-Del.).[17]

In 1981 Biden said in a Senate hearing, “sometimes even George Wallace is right about some things.” Wallace is famous for saying in 1963, “segregation now, segregation tomorrow, segregation forever.”[18] Biden read the "N" word into the Congressional Record during an open hearing in 1986.[19] In a farewell address to retiring Democrat segregationist Sen. John Stennis Biden said:

"To think that I would be one day on the floor of the United States Senate, being paid such accolades by such a man of character and courage as John Stennis is beyond my wildest dreams. And I mean that sincerely."[20]
Lester Maddox (pointing gun) and his son (waving axe handle) try to prevent a Black protester from entering his restaurant.[21]

When Biden announced his candidacy Politico attempted to poo-poo and explain away Biden and liberal Democrat racism with a back-handed slap at school vouchers for minority students, which liberal elites have strenuously opposed ever since the Biden Amendment passed:

School desegregation, as part of a broader suite of civil rights reforms, was once as a vital component of the Democratic Party platform. Yet since the 1970s, Democrats, in the face of concerted white backlash, have largely accommodated themselves to increasing segregation in public schools across the nation. Party leaders, even the most progressive among them, rarely propose serious solutions to this vexing problem. A sincere critique of Biden’s busing record would require a broader reckoning of the Democratic Party’s—and by extension the nation’s—abandonment of this central goal of the civil rights movement. And it’s hard to see that happening anytime soon.[22]

Sen. Cory Booker of New Jersey condemned the 2020 Democrat primary frontrunner at the Juneteenth annual commemoration of Republican Abraham Lincoln ending slavery in the United States.

You don’t joke about calling black men 'boys'...frankly, I’m disappointed that he hasn’t issued an immediate apology for the pain his words are dredging up for many Americans. He should.[23]
Justice Clarence Thomas, considered one of the best legal minds in the country, was appointed to Supreme Court by Republican President George H.W. Bush.

Racist smear attack on Supreme Court nominee

In 1991, Republican President George H.W. Bush appointed an African American, Clarence Thomas, to the Supreme Court to replace the retiring Justice Thurgood Marshall. Racist Democrats were outraged that a conservative Black, who refused to pledge to uphold Roe v. Wade which legalized the murder of millions of unborn Blacks, would become a role model for Black youth. Anita Hill, a lesbian staffer who worked for Thomas was pushed forward, against her will, to testify publicly about unverified comments she made to FBI background investigators alleging sexual harassment in the work place, essentially jokes circulating among office employees. Hill's name was illegally leaked by Senate Democrat staffers and Chairman Joseph Biden then subpoenaed Hill, compelling her to testify in public under oath in an effort to derail the nomination and permanently scar Thomas. In an unprecedented step, Biden delayed the final vote and held extended public hearings.

Hill worked for Thomas at the Dept. of Education, and when Thomas left the Dept. of Education to work at the EEOC, Thomas invited her to come along and she followed. Hill never reported the alleged sexual harassment.

After nationally televised hearings consisting largely of a discussion of African American body parts, Thomas was confirmed by the U.S. Senate with a majority of Americans in public opinion polls believing Thomas over Hill. A fringe minority of partisan gay rights activists, feminists, liberals, and mainstream media journalist are said to have believed Hill.

In public hearings, Biden called advocates of the public display of the Confederate flag "many fine people".[24]

Clinton, Biden and the New Jim Crow

See also: Bill and Hillary Clinton and racism

In the 1990s the Democratic Party revived itself, in part by distancing itself from Jesse Jackson and the Rainbow Coalition.[25] Jackson was the first African-American to win a major party primary in 1988. Blacks were getting a little too uppity in the eyes of the Clintons and Democratic party leadership.[26] Clinton defeated the incumbent George H. W. Bush in 1992, was the beneficiary of reduced defense spending with the end of the Cold War and a balanced federal budget. Clinton proposed welfare reform (cutting benefits and requiring many recipients to take jobs). Labor unions, which had been steadily losing membership due to globalization since the 1960s, found they had also lost political clout inside the Democratic Party: Clinton enacted the NAFTA free trade agreement with Canada and Mexico accelerating globalization and job loss over the strong objection of these labor unions.

Clinton gore.png

Every year for twelve years, Presidents Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush, who both always had at least one house of Congress controlled by Democrats, asked in their State of the Union addresses for Congress to create Enterprise Zones - special tax breaks for start-ups and businesses to relocate to blighted areas, predominantly black, inner-city urban areas - to create jobs and deliver services. Democrats didn't want Republicans to be seen as helping blacks. However, in President Clinton's first 100 days, with a Democrat House and Senate, Democrats finally delivered Enterprise Zones after making African Americans wait 12 years to finally participate in the prosperity begun in the 1980s. Bill Clinton attacked Nancy Reagan's anti-drug "Just Say No" campaign as "twelve years of neglect" and ratcheted up deaths caused by illegal drug use from 10,000 per year to 70,000.[27] The Republican Party took control of both the House of Representatives and the United States Senate after the 1994 midterm election.

Bill Clinton with a trusted advisor, Orval Faubus in 1991. Faubus sent over 200 National Guardsmen to block 7 Black children from registering at a white school in 1957.[28]

Under the Clintons and the 1994 Biden Crime Bill, more than 250,000 African Americans were imprisoned in the United States than under President Reagan,[29] Both Hillary Clinton and Joseph Biden took credit for mass incarceration.[30] Cumulatively since the Clinton's passed the Biden Crime Bill, 2.5 million adult black males—more than 10% of the population—were incarcerated, splitting up black families.[31] Barack Obama, Louis Farrakhan and Al Sharpton led the Million Man March on Washington to protest.[32][33]

In a eulogy loaded with racist dog whistles, here's what Bill Clinton said at the grave of his mentor, Sen. J. William Fulbright:
"We come to celebrate and give thanks for the remarkable life of J. William Fulbright, a life that changed our country and our world forever and for the better. . . . In the work he did, the words he spoke and the life he lived, Bill Fulbright stood against the 20th century’s most destructive forces and fought to advance its brightest hopes.[34]
So spoke President William J. Clinton in 1995 of a man who was among the 99 Democrats in Congress to sign the “Southern Manifesto” in 1956. The Southern Manifesto declared the signatories’ opposition to the Supreme Court's decision in Brown v. Board of Education and their commitment to segregation forever. Fulbright was also among those who filibustered the Civil Rights Act of 1964. That filibuster continued for 83 days.

When the Democratic Leadership Council (DLC) assumed leadership of the party and its direction, some liberals and progressives felt alienated, believing the party gave in to capitalism and was unconcerned with left-wing issues in general. Some moderates challenged the validity of such critiques, citing the Democratic role in pushing the gay and progressive agendas.

Biden Crime Bill of 1994

See also: The New Jim Crow and Biden Crime Bill
In the wake of the Central Park jogger attack, Joseph Biden boasts as one of his greatest legislative achievements passage of the 1994 Crime bill which locked up 10% of the Black adult male population of the United States.[31][35] When President George H.W. Bush asked for a record increase in funding to fight the War on Drugs, Biden told a TV interviewer
"In a nutshell, the President's plan does not include enough police officers to catch the violent thugs, enough prosecutors to convict them, enough judges to sentence them or enough prison cells to put them away for a long time."[36][37]
The Biden Crime Bill of 1994. Dianne Feinstein, John Kerry and Biden are clearly visible with President Clinton. The bill is known for its sentencing disparities which led to mass incarceration of Blacks.[38]

Biden, Ted Kennedy, and Strom Thurmond worked on proposals that raised maximum penalties, removed a directive requiring the US Sentencing Commission to take into account prison capacity, and created the cabinet-level “drug czar” position. In 1984, they passed the Comprehensive Crime Control Act, which, among other things, abolished parole, imposed a less generous cap on “good time” sentence reductions, and allowed the Sentencing Commission to issue more punitive guidelines.

Biden bragged on the Senate floor that it was under his and Thurmond's leadership that Congress passed a law sending anyone caught with a rock of cocaine the size of a quarter to jail for a minimum of five years - the notoriously racist hundred-to-one sentencing disparity between crack and powder cocaine. In the same speech Biden took credit for civil asset forfeiture and seizure laws, and demanded to know why Papa Bush hadn't sentenced more drug dealers to life in prison or exercise the death penalty once Congress had given him that power.[39]

Biden's version of a new crime bill added more than forty crimes that would be eligible for the death penalty. Biden boasted “we do everything but hang people for jaywalking.”[40] The NAACP and other groups lobbied against the bill.[41] Although the 1991 crime bill was defeated by Republicans, the 1994 Biden/Clinton crime bill was passed.[42]

By 2001, the United States had the highest rate of incarceration in the world. Human Rights Watch reported that in seven states, African Americans constituted 80 to 90 percent of all drug offenders even though they were no more likely than whites to use or sell illegal drugs. Prison admissions for drug offenses reached a level in 2000 for African Americans more than 26 times the level they had been under Ronald Reagan.[43] Biden's "social planning" had proven effective. The Leftist Jacobin magazine summed up Biden's record:
"It’s not as if Biden didn’t know what he was doing.... He just didn’t care. Biden had made a calculated decision that the elections he would win were worth the damage he inflicted....
But even if Biden has subsequently learned the error of his ways, the rank cynicism and callousness involved in his two-decade-long championing of carceral policies should be more than enough to give anyone pause about his qualities as a leader, let alone a progressive one."[44]

Mass incarceration

See also: War on Drugs
Massin incarceration of minorities in the Biden era.[45]
Source: Prison Policuy Initiative

Sen. Cory Booker told the NAACP convention in Detroit during the 2020 Democrat primaries in response to another so-called "criminal justice reform" proposal by Biden:

For a guy who helped to be an architect of mass incarceration, this in an inadequate solution to what is a raging crisis in our country.[46]

In May 2019 journalist and historian Shaun King observed,

I’ve heard a very dangerous lie being told about how the systems of mass incarceration were built in this nation. I didn’t expect to have to respond this way because I didn’t expect Joe Biden to lie about the 1994 Crime Bill. He wrote it. He fought for it. And the results were devastating. Every single expert on this topic agrees.

This week Joe Biden took the stance that not only is he not sorry for the Crime Bill, but that it didn’t even increase mass incarceration. And it’s shameful because either he’s willfully lying, which is horrible, or he’s just plain ignorant about the true impact of the bill, which is also horrible. Either way, I have a major problem with it because these laws are still in effect and they are doing damage in our communities every single day, 24 hours a day.[47]

The Leftist Jacobin magazine summed up Biden's record:

"It’s not as if Biden didn’t know what he was doing.... He just didn’t care. Biden had made a calculated decision that the elections he would win were worth the damage he inflicted....
But even if Biden has subsequently learned the error of his ways, the rank cynicism and callousness involved in his two-decade-long championing of carceral policies should be more than enough to give anyone pause about his qualities as a leader, let alone a progressive one."[44]

Biden now advocates for a man sentenced to prison to choose to be incarcerated in a women's prison.[48]

Under the Biden regime

See also: Biden border crisis
Globalprisonerspercentage.jpg

On Biden's second day occupying the White House he issued a diktat described as the most extreme directive in the history of modern law enforcement. Acting Secretary David Pekoske issued a memorandum on the evening of January 20, 2021 putting into place a deportation moratorium. There were narrow exceptions for terrorists and spies and none for criminals and criminal suspects. It is estimated that about 12,000 criminal illegal aliens per month will not be deported from the United States throughout the existence of the Biden/Harris regime.[49] These illegals can vote unchallenged under the Democrats "For the People Act".

The junta further scrapped the “public charge” rule—a government policy that sought to limit admissions of immigrants likely to become reliant on government benefits.[50] People from Yemen, Iran and Sri Lanka were crossing the border, including people on the terrorist watch list.[51]

The junta's executive order raised the refugee ceiling by 730% in the midst of the COVID pandemic.[52][53] By the junta's seventh week Arizona border agents reported illegal immigration in 2021 already surpassed all of 2018, and was on track to surpass 2018, 2019 and 2020 combined.”

After White House chief propagandist Jen Psaki denied a border crisis existed,[54] the junta dispatched FEMA to deal with over 100,000 illegal aliens who crossed the border in February 2021.[55] Democrat Reps. Vicente Gonzalez and Henry Cuellar criticized the junta's mishandling of the crisis.[56] Biden found the crisis he created flattering.[57]

Concentration camps

Biden re-opened Obama era concentration camps for migrants and children.[1]

Human trafficing

Biden canceled the Trump era Operation Talon which focused on deporting illegal child sex traffickers and sexual predators.[58] The order essentially shut down ICE operations. An estimated 117,000 migrants crossed the border at the going rate for smuggling humans of $10,000 each, totalling well over $1.1 billion for the cartels and human trafficking networks.[59] Mexican President Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador expressed concern over the junta incentivizing human trafficing and organized crime.[60] Reports indicated that human traffickers were purchasing children for $3200.[61][62] Drug cartels often recruit or kidnap migrants, hold them for ransom or murder them if their families don't comply with the operatives' demands.[56] Evidence at the border suggested children were being raped.[63] @red_pill_latina said on Instagram,

"Where is AOC…where is the outrage of the media? Democrats in the Biden administration are making traffickers and cartels more powerful and dangerous than ever. If you voted for Biden, this is what you voted for. You claim to support the Latino community yet you don’t support strong border security. Latinos are the main targets/victims of human traffickers at the southern border. Specially the most vulnerable, innocent little children. If you voted for Biden this is the reality you voted for."[64]

Babies in cages

The Biden junta held children separated from their parents in cages.[65] The New York Post wrote in an editorial, "While we feel Trump was wrongly vilified for these facilities, Biden deserves every knock of hypocrisy leveled against him."[66]

The junta renewed the Obama era program of locking migrant children in cages.[67] The New York Times initially reported the junta was holding 3250 kids in "jail-like facilities"[68] 38% longer than the law allows.[69] The figure was later revised to 9,400 in February alone,[70] and by the third week of March DHS said the number of babies in cages was 15,500.[71] The Former head of CBP said Homeland Commissar Alejandro Mayorkas "lied to the American people" about the crisis.[72]

According to CBS News, children were held in overcrowded conditions, and some were having to sleep on the floor and were going hungry. One immigration lawyer representing the children said there were kids who have only showered once in seven days and weren't allowed to shower more often. The children were not allowed outdoors and complained of not seeing the sun in days. The Donna complex which is supposed to hold only 250 people held 1,800, or 729% of its pandemic era capacity. The migrants were not able to practice any social distancing because of the massive number of people.[73]

The Washington Post reported “[y]oung people are waiting in cramped, austere holding cells with concrete floors and benches. Lights remain on 24 hours a day, agents say, and there are few places to play.”[74] CNN’s Pamela Brown reported that “as the situation at the U.S.-Mexico border gets worse, the media is being kept from it despite calls of transparency from the Biden administration. Reporters and photographers were not been allowed inside the facilities where thousands of unaccompanied children are being kept in similar to jail-like conditions."[75]

Palestinian theme violence

See also: Palestinian themed violence under the Biden junta
CNN contributor on Twitter. CNN worked closely with the Obama/Biden administration to foment the Russophobic collusion hoax.

After Biden restored funding to Gaza,[76] a wave of violent attacks and hate crimes against members of the Jewish community occurred in California, New York, New Jersey, Illinois, Utah, Arizona, and Florida.[77] Restaurant diners in Los Angeles were assaulted[78] and a firebomb thrown at Jews in New York's Diamond District.[79] Gov. Andrew Cuomo, Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, and Democratic New York Rep. Jerry Nadler were silent after the attack.[80]

The Anti-Defamation League documented disturbing antisemitism on multiple platforms—from Facebook and Twitter to TikTok and Instagram – with more than 17,000 tweets which used variations of the phrase, “Hitler was right”,[81] including anti-Semitic tweets from CNN contributor Adeel Raja.[82]

Biden failed to condemn the violence and anti-Semitic attacks.[83] The New York Post reported "the Biden administration is on the cusp of indirectly providing funds to Hamas, using Iran as a pass-through."[84] Sec. of State Antony Blinken told Clinton propagandist George Stephanopoulos that Biden would continue to seek lifting sanctions on Iran despite Iran's funding terrorism.[85]

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 https://www.israelnationalnews.com/News/News.aspx/297967
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 https://www.politico.com/magazine/story/2015/08/joe-biden-integration-school-busing-120968_full.html
  3. https://d1lexza0zk46za.cloudfront.net/history/am-docs/southern-manifesto.pdf
  4. p. x
  5. pg. 51
  6. Presidential hopeful Biden faces an image problem, The Philadelphia Inquirer (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) 20 Sep 1987, Sun Page 79.
  7. See U.S. Supreme Court Cousins v. Wigoda, 419 U.S. 477 (1975)
  8. All Politics, CNN Time, Facts. Sources: ‘’The National Journal’’, August 23, 1980; ‘’Congressional Quarterly's Guide to U.S. Elections’’; also quoted in ‘’Democratic party convention rule changes’’, academic.regis.edu , below.
  9. See for example Kansas rules. Voting Rules for Primary Elections. www.sos.ks.gov
  10. [1]
  11. https://www.washingtonexaminer.com/read-the-transcript-of-the-october-1975-npr-interview-with-sens-joe-biden-and-edward-brooke
  12. https://www.snopes.com/fact-check/biden-racial-jungle-quote/
  13. https://quizlet.com/45411923/ethical-and-legal-issues-2-flash-cards/
  14. https://freebeacon.com/politics/biden-exploded-at-dem-colleague-over-busing-called-him-dirty-bastard/
  15. https://www.nytimes.com/2019/07/15/us/politics/biden-busing.html
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