Freedom Folks

Friday, May 19, 2006

Perhaps it's silent?

Source: denverpost

When you cover illegal immigration issues one thing becomes quickly apparent, honest debate is always elusive. This is mostly because pro-illegal immigration folks at some level realize that, well, let's just say they tend to have brown eyes. This paragraph from a story detailing the president's trip to the source of his favorite people today caught my eye...
Yuma is the embodiment of the system that Bush frequently describes, where desperate people risk their lives for a chance to earn decent wages from U.S. employers hungry for their labor.
Now we normally take illegal lovin' journalists to task for intentionally omitting the word 'illegal.' That's not the case here, but a descriptor has clearly been neglected, see it?

Let me provide an assist...(assistance bolded for your reading pleasure)
Yuma is the embodiment of the system that Bush frequently describes, where desperate people risk their lives for a chance to earn decent wages from unscrupulous U.S. employers hungry for their labor.
Of course we're not limited to that one word, english is a rich language after all...(alternative vilification bolded for your reading pleasure)
Yuma is the embodiment of the system that Bush frequently describes, where desperate people risk their lives for a chance to earn decent wages from greedy, grasping, nasty, criminal, brutal, slave lovin', America hatin', barely worth wasting oxygen upon their rotting carcasses U.S. employers hungry for their labor.
Here's hoping some of these fine upstanding business owners will find themselves fending off large, sweaty men in their new government provided lodgings. I do know they'll look plenty smart in those primary colored jumpers, I mean, who doesn't!

Oh, Oh! Should any free trade pirates stop by, before you begin prattling about "poor business owners" and how could they possibly be expected to know they were hiring illegals?

Here's how!

Or to put it more simply, when your interviewing a pleasant swarthy gentlemen and his name turns out to be Winston Howell III, this is what mystery novels refer to as a 'clue.' These are often very important pieces of information that allow sleuths to 'crack mysteries.' Then when you learn that WHIII is working 22,475 jobs in 16 states, this also constitutes a 'clue.' Eventually even the dimmest bulb will begin to realize that WHIII may possibly not, I repeat, possibly not be who he's representing himself to be.

Of course, our putatative business owner would have to 'want' to learn this, and that my friends is the real problem.

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