S. 2075, the Development, Relief, and Education for Alien Minors (DREAM) Act, would reward illegal aliens under the age of 21, who have been physically present in the country for five years and are in 7th grade or above, with amnesty. An estimated 500,000 to 600,000 illegal aliens would qualify for this amnesty. It would also reward illegal aliens under the age of 21, who have been physically present in the country for five years and are in 7th grade or above, with in-state tuition rates at colleges and universities.
H.R. 3450, the Liberian Refugee Immigration Protection Act, would reward certain illegal aliens from Liberia who were previously granted Temporary Protected Status with permanent residency.
H.R. 3402, the Violence Against Women and Department of Justice Reauthorization Act, would loosen the rules governing visas for victims of trafficking and domestic violence and their families, resulting in an increase in chain migration and loosen the rules governing visas for victims of trafficking and domestic violence and their families and would reward certain illegal aliens with amnesty.
H.R. 3364, the Central American Security Act, would extend the massive NACARA amnesty for Nicaraguans and Cubans to up to 2.3 million illegal aliens from El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras.
S. 1033, the Secure America and Orderly Immigration Act, would: 1) increase permanent, legal immigration by adding an extra 254,000 family-based visas annually; 2) reward virtually all illegal aliens (except those with criminal records or terrorist connections) with amnesty, potentially rewarding 9 million illegal aliens; and 3) create a brand new guest worker program that would bring in 400,000 unskilled workers the first year, potentially allowing for a total increase of anywhere from 10 to 20 percent each year thereafter.
H.R. 2092, the Save America Comprehensive Immigration Act, would double to 960,000 the number of visas available to family-based immigrants and it would grant nonimmigrant status to any would-be family-based immigrant for whom a visa is not immediately available. It would also grant amnesty to illegal aliens who have been in the United States for the past five years, who are able to marry a U.S. citizen or permanent resident or find an employer willing to sponsor them, who are Haitian or Liberian, or who have been granted Temporary Protected Status.
H.R. 1737, the HRIFA Improvement Act, would expand the Haitian Refugee Immigration Fairness Act of 1998 to the children of illegal aliens who benefited from the HRIFA amnesty.
S. 656, the Liberian Refugee Immigration Fairness Act, would reward certain illegal aliens from Liberia with amnesty.
H.R. 884, the Agricultural Job Opportunities, Benefits, and Security Act, would create a massive agricultural guest-worker amnesty, allowing approximately 860,000 of the 1.2 million illegal aliens currently working in agriculture – plus their spouses and children – to qualify for this amnesty, thus pushing the total to three million or more. It would also reward illegal immigration by protecting illegal aliens granted temporary resident status from prosecution for Social Security fraud.