Home
Find us on Facebook

GOP immigration plan devised by Communist Party

Printer Friendly VersionPrinter Friendly VersionSend to a FriendSend to a Friend
By James Simpson

The U.S. Senate’s “Gang of Eight” immigration-reform plan, as well as a
strikingly similar plan now being backed by Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., and a
bi-partisan House “Gang,” both offer the “roadmap to citizenship” originally
conceived and carefully developed by members of the Communist Party USA working
within the Democratic Party and the radical left activist network for the
purpose of using amnestied illegals to build a “permanent progressive
majority.”

That is the inescapable conclusion readers will draw after reading the
forthcoming book by acclaimed researcher and blogger Trevor Loudon, titled “The
Enemies Within: Communists, Socialists and Progressives in the U.S. Congress.”

Although not yet published, Loudon agreed to allow WND
readers to preview one chapter, titled “Latino
Immigrants: Tools to Ensure a ‘Governing Coalition’ for the Left.”

In the book, Loudon exhaustively documents the Left’s longtime agenda
regarding illegal aliens and how its activists have gone about implementing it.
He provides irrefutable proof that the entire immigration-reform movement was
the brainchild of American communists and that their goal has long been to
establish unchallengeable political supremacy.

According to Loudon, the Communist Party USA has influenced U.S. policy
toward illegals since at least the 1960s. He traces the history, showing how
communists and communist-founded organizations slowly built the movement from
the ground up. While other groups certainly joined the effort, the communists
were always at the center.

For example, he tells the story of CPUSA member Bert Corona, the “Communist
Father of the ‘Immigrants Rights’ movement.” In 1964, Corona, Cesar Chavez and future Democratic
Socialists of America member Dolores Huerta forced Congress to end the guest
worker “Bracero” program. Later, Corona sought
ways to address “problems confronting Mexicans in the United States
who had no visas or citizenship documents” – in other words, illegal aliens –
including “how to defend persons detained by immigration authorities and how to
help immigrants acquire disability and unemployment insurance and welfare.”

Along the way, Corona
founded and/or led numerous organizations, such as the Mexican American
Political Association, or MAPA, Centro de Action Social Autonoma, or CASA, and
La Hermandad Mexicana Nacional (the National Mexican Brotherhood), all
influential in the “immigrant rights” movement. The Communist Party still has
strong influence in MAPA, which acts as a king-maker for Democratic Party
candidates in the Los Angeles
area.

Antonio Villaraigosa, former Los
Angeles
mayor and 2012 chairman of the Democratic
National Convention, got his start with CASA. He was also a former member of
the Communist Venceremos Brigades and worked with the Brigades in Cuba. As mayor
of Los Angeles,
he was “the most pro-illegal immigrant mayor the city has ever seen.”

Lorenzo Torrez, a long-time organizer of the Arizona Communist Party, paved
the way for Communist-backed Congressmen Ed Pastor and Raul Grijalva to win
congressional seats in Arizona.
He organized opposition to Southwestern states attempting to prevent illegal
immigration and also helped change voting patterns across the entire region.

Loudon’s book identifies many influential communist and socialist
politicians holding positions of influence in Congress and state and local
governing bodies. For example, Rep. Judy Chu,
D.-Calif.,
writes Loudon, has “a thirty-year history with the now defunct
pro-China Communist Workers Party (CWP) and its surviving networks.” Chu is an advocate for “progressive” immigration reform
and was a co-sponsor of the Comprehensive Immigration Reform bill introduced by
Rep. Luis Gutierrez (D-IL) in 2010. In 2012, Chu
served as co-chair of President Obama’s reelection campaign.

For his part, Gutierrez is a former member of the
Marxist-Leninist Puerto Rican Socialist Party,
and chairs the Immigration
Task Force of the Congressional Hispanic Caucus. Longtime amnesty activists Gutierrez
and Rep. Xavier Becerra
(D-CA), both members of the Congressional
Progressive Caucus
, are working with House Republicans on this latest
amnesty effort.

As for the Communists, today’s Communist Party USA cites the current amnesty
effort as its top legislative priority. Its official
position
is virtually indistinguishable from that of the Democratic Party…

More…