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Sen. Grassley Asks USCIS to Eliminate H-1B Fraud

Sen. Chuck Grassley

Sen. Chuck Grassley

Sen. Chuck Grassley has sent a letter to U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, asking the department's director to hold employers accountable for extensive fraud and abuse in the H-1B visa program. H-1B visas are issued to high-skilled workers and an internal assessment last year found the fraud and abuse.

 

 

The United States is in need of an immigration overhaul. Porous borders, shoddy workplace enforcement, and fraud-heavy guest worker programs all contribute to our illegal immigration problems. We don’t need a long, arduous legislative process to get at some of the problems. The agency can take immediate steps to eliminate fraud in the H-1B program, including cracking down on body shops that do not comply with the intent of the law. Employers need to be held accountable so that foreign workers are not flooding the market, depressing wages, and taking jobs from qualified Americans. ... Asking the right questions and requesting the necessary documents will go a long way in getting out the fraud in the H-1B program.

-- Sen. Grassley

Grassley also asked for an update on the steps being taken U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services to alleviate other problems found in the 2008 benefits fraud and compliance assessment. The internal report found that more than 20 percent of petitions reviewed were based on fraud. Grassley has proposed several legislative changes to the program, but says this is something that can be done administratively to get at the fraud perpetrated by employers.

Read Sen. Grassley's full letter

Stats

December 2010

Jobless Numbers - Friday, July 2, 2010

Overall Unemployment Rate

9.4% -- 14.4 million Americans

 

Unemployment Rate among Black Americans

15.8%

 

Unemployment Rate among Hispanics

13.0%

 

Unemployment Rate among Teenagers

25.4%

 

U-6 Unemployment Rate

(includes unemployed Americans, those who have settled for part-time work, and those who have given up their job search altogether)
16.7%

 

Total Jobs lost in December 2010

260,000

Reports

H-1B Benefit Fraud and Compliance Assessment

Reports - Monday, October 13, 2008

Publications

Sen. Grassley letter to DHS Secretary Johnson on OPT program

Letters & Endorsements - Tuesday, March 11, 2014

Immigration-Related Proposal for 2010 Jobs Bill

Letters & Endorsements - Thursday, February 11, 2010

Sen. Jeff Sessions and seven others

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AD: Foreign Worker Timeout

Articles - Tuesday, December 8, 2009

Roy Beck Congressional Testimony to House Immigration Subcommittee on Immigration and America's Jobless -- November 19, 2009

Congressional Testimony - Thursday, November 19, 2009

The Impact of Uncontrolled Immigration

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Sen. Grassley letter to USCIS on H-1B Visa Fraud

Letters & Endorsements - Wednesday, September 30, 2009

One year after an internal assessment showed extensive fraud and abuse in the H-1B visa program, Senator Chuck Grassley is asking U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services to hold employers accountable by requesting evidence from petitioners that H-1B visa holders actually have a job waiting for them in the United States.

Sen. Chuck Grassley

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Fact Sheet: Putting Americans Back to Work

Fact Sheets - Thursday, January 15, 2009

Under current U.S. immigration policy, the Obama Administration will authorize an average of 138,000 new foreigners each month to fill American jobs, regardless of whether the U.S. economy is producing or losing jobs, or whether U.S. wages are rising or falling.

By Rosemary Jenks

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Letter from NumbersUSA to Majority Leader Pelosi on Temporary Visas

Letters & Endorsements - Monday, June 2, 2008

Should the U.S. increase its H-1B visa program? Wages belie claims of a labor shortage

Articles - Thursday, May 8, 2008

The following analysis was prepared by U.C. Davis Computer Science Professor Norman Matloff and published on December 7, 2006 in the San Francisco Chronicle.

Once again, the tech industry is putting heavy pressure on Congress to expand the H-1B visa program. Though the industry says the foreign workers are needed to remedy a tech labor shortage, for most employers the attraction of H-1Bs visa holders is simply cheap labor. The H-1B visa program allows skilled immigrants to work in the United States on a temporary basis.

The program's scope is far more general than just the tech industry. For example, the San Francisco Unified School District has hired a number of H-1B visa-holding school psychologists, elementary school teachers and so on. But the most common field in which employers hire H-1B visa holders is software development. The visas granted in computer-related fields are 10 times more numerous than in the next

Norman Matloff, December 7,2006

The following analysis was prepared by U.C. Davis Computer Science
Professor Norman Matloff and published on December 7, 2006 in the San
Francisco Chronicle.

Once again, the tech industry is putting heavy pressure on Congress to
expand the H-1B visa program. Though the industry says the foreign
workers are needed to remedy a tech labor shortage, for most employers
the attraction of H-1Bs visa holders is simply cheap labor. The H-1B
visa program allows skilled immigrants to work in the United States on
a temporary basis.

The program's scope is far more general than just the tech industry.
For example, the San Francisco Unified School District has hired a
number of H-1B visa-holding school psychologists, elementary school
teachers and so on. But the most common field in which employers hire
H-1B visa holders is software development. The visas granted in
computer-related fields are 10 times more numerous than in the next
most common tech field, electrical engineering.

Labor shortage?

The industry claims that it needs to import workers to remedy a
severe labor shortage. Yet this flies in the face of the economic data.

A Business Week article has pointed out that starting salaries for new
bachelor's degree graduates in computer science and electrical
engineering, adjusted for inflation, have been flat or falling in
recent years. This belies the industry's claim of a labor shortage.
Additional analysis at the master's degree level shows the same trend,
flat wages -- contradicting the industry's claim that workers at the
postgraduate level are in especially short supply.

Microsoft founder Bill Gates is personally leading the industry's
charge for more H-1B visas. Yet Microsoft asked its contract software
developers earlier this year to take a seven-day furlough, to save
money. And the firm admits that its salaries are not keeping up with
inflation. Again, none of this squares with Microsoft's claims of a
labor shortage.

The hidden agenda: cheap labor

The hidden agenda here is industry access to cheap labor. Several
university studies and two congressionally commissioned reports have
shown that H-1B visa holders are paid less than Americans. Though the
law requires H-1B holders to be paid the "prevailing wage," the
definition of that term is filled with numerous gaping loopholes, as a
2002 congressional report showed. Yet Congress added even further
loopholes in legislation in 2004. Just think tax code, and you'll
understand what I mean.

The H-1B program does not require most employers to give hiring
priority to qualified U.S. citizens and permanent residents. If the
employer is also sponsoring the foreign worker for a green card, there
is such a requirement, but again loopholes render the rule meaningless.
As prominent immigration attorney Joel Stewart has said, "Employers who
favor aliens have an arsenal of legal means to reject all U.S. workers
who apply."

False claims of the industry

The industry says the H-1B holders are needed to maintain its level
of innovation. I, too, support facilitating the immigration of "the
best and the brightest," but very few H-1B holders in the tech field
are in that league. Government data show that the vast majority make,
at most, in the $60,000 range (Intel's median is $65,000). Yet even
non-techies know that the top talents in this field make more than
$100,000. And the vast majority of awards for innovation in the field
have gone to U.S.-born workers.

The industry lobbyists highlight some of the famous immigrant
entrepreneurs in the industry, such as Jerry Yang and Sergey Brin,
co-founders of Yahoo and Google. Yet neither of them immigrated to the
United States as an H-1B visa holder; both came to the United States as
minors with their parents. Thus they are irrelevant to the H-1B issue.
The lobbyists also like to cite Andy Grove, an early Intel employee,
yet he came to the United States as a refugee, not under employer
sponsorship.

More important, none of these firms has been pivotal to the industry
technologically. There are lots of good Web search programs. In fact,
Yahoo bought the one it uses, rather than developing its own. Rest
assured, we would all still be surfing the Web without Yahoo and
Google. And we would have the hardware to do it too, without Intel; IBM
could have chosen from many good chip vendors when it introduced the PC
in 1981. Indeed, no one firm has been crucial to the tech industry in
general.

Why, then, is Congress now poised to accede to the industry's demands
on H-1B visa quotas? As the saying goes, "Follow the money." As Sen.
Bob Bennett, R-Utah, said after Congress enacted the H-1B program
expansion in 2000, "There were, in fact, a whole lot of [members of
Congress] against it, but because they are tapping the high-tech
community for campaign contributions, they don't want to admit that in
public." Meanwhile, a reasonable H-1B reform bill by New Jersey Rep.
Bill Pascrell is being ignored, not only by the Republicans but also by
his fellow Democrats.

You may have thought that November's election changed things, but they aren't changing that much after all.

Norman Matloff is a professor of computer science at UC Davis.

Norman Matloff, December 7,2006

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Will CAFTA Affect Immigration to the United States?

Fact Sheets - Tuesday, December 4, 2007

Senate Plans to Sell Immigration Visas to Fix Budget

Letters & Endorsements - Tuesday, December 4, 2007

Polls

59% of Americans Oppose Increases in Visas to Foreign Workers with Advanced Degrees

Protect Jobs and Wages - Monday, October 10, 2011

In October 2011, the Washington Post asked 1,000 adults if they would support an increase in visas to foreign workers with advanced degrees in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. 59% say they oppose such a plan. Of the respondents who say they lean Republican, 63% say they oppose such a plan.

Washington Post Poll

http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-srv/politics/polls/postbloombergpoll_100911.html

Transatlantic Trends: Immigration

Protect Jobs and Wages Support Tougher Enforcement - Tuesday, November 18, 2008

When asked about what governments should do to address illegal immigration, 83% of respondents supported stronger border controls, 74% supported cracking down on employers, and 68% supported deportation.

The German Marshall Fund of the United States, 2008

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Rasmussen Poll reveals Americans Angry over Immigration

Oppose Amnesty Support Tougher Enforcement - Friday, November 7, 2008

Twenty-six of respondents are angry over immigration policy in the United States.

Sixty-two percent say gaining control of the borders is more important than legalizing the status of undocumented workers.

http://www.rasmussenreports.com/public_content/politics/current_events/immigration/26_angry_about_immigration_the_issue_candidates_ignore

In the News

In D.C., a push to aid Irish migrants

Quoted - Thursday, March 22, 2012

Roy Beck, executive director of NumbersUSA, which wants to reduce immigration, said Brown's bill will end up hurting American workers of all races and ethnic backgrounds.

"Why would you want to bring in 10,500 more foreign workers at a time when we've got 20 million Americans who either can't find jobs or are forced to take part-time jobs when they want to work full-time," Beck said. "Brown's bill is about pandering. It's a form of pork-barreling. Once one special interest gets their pork, the others will all be lined up. In the meantime, Americans of every ethnicity are looking for a job."

By Erin Kelly -- Arizona Republic

http://www.azcentral.com/arizonarepublic/news/articles/2012/03/22/20120322washington-push-aid-irish-migrants.html

E-3 waiting game continues

Quoted - Tuesday, February 14, 2012

As long expected, a backlash to the Irish-specific visa has now arrived, with Roy Beck, president of the Washington-based anti-immigration group Numbers USA, telling the Boston Globe that the Irish are “basically upset because they don’t have the special privileges that they once had,” and should not be given favor ahead of other groups.

“They have to share those privileges with Latinos and Africans and Asians,” he said.

By Brian Fitzpatrick -- IrishEmigrant.com

http://www.irishemigrant.com/ie/go.asp?p=story&storyID=11000

Ad targeting legal immigration to air during GOP debate

Quoted - Thursday, September 22, 2011

"By having lots of nationalities in there, we're trying to take ethnicity off the table," said Roy Beck, the founder of NumbersUSA. "We chose our name because we knew that too many people on both sides of the issue got sidetracked on who immigrants are."

Beck said that's what has scared politicians off in the past from addressing the country's immigration levels, adding that the timing of the ad was intended to encourage the GOP candidates to focus more on jobs than they have in previous debates.

By Josh Lederman - The Hill

http://thehill.com/blogs/ballot-box/campaign-ads/183357-ad-targeting-legal-immigration-to-air-during-gop-debate

AFL-CIO's Trumka will speak at May Day march here

Quoted - Friday, April 29, 2011

Roy Beck, executive director of Numbers USA, a national organization that favors lowering immigration levels said of the marches: "The fact is when you are an illegal worker, it's not a very good time to be marching in the streets for jobs when 22 million Americans can't find full time jobs."

Tying the immigrant issue to the battle over bargaining rights here, he called "a pretty smart thing that will get people's interest, I guess."

By Georgia Pabst -- Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

http://www.jsonline.com/blogs/news/120895874.html

Immigration activists weigh in on State of Union

Quoted - Wednesday, January 26, 2011

Anti-illegal immigration activist Roy Beck, who leads NumbersUSA, blasted Obama on his commitment to Americans without jobs.

"Pres. Obama spent most of the speech talking about preventing U.S. jobs from going overseas to be done by foreign workers there, and then incongruously argued for increasing the number of foreign workers to take the scarce jobs we keep in the U.S," he said.

Beck also criticized Obama for failing to push for mandatory E-Verify for all American employers. E-Verify is a free, Internet-based federal program that allows employers to check the eligibility of employees to work in the United States.

By Cindy Carcamo -- Orange County (Calif.) Register

http://www.ocregister.com/news/obama-285739-immigration-workers.html

IT Industry, Hispanics Team Up On Immigration

Quoted - Saturday, April 10, 2010

But any such shift would require solid Republican majorities in Congress and a cooperative White House, plus the ability to overcome opposition from some professional societies such as IEEE-USA and GOP-leaning grassroots that oppose much legal immigration. "I don't think [the GOP] will have a lot of success," said Rosemary Jenks, director of government relations for NumbersUSA, which is trying to reduce legal immigration; it now totals about 1 million people annually.

By Neil Munro -- The National Journal

GOP's Demographic Wager: Wooing Latino Candidates

Quoted - Monday, February 22, 2010

Roy Beck, executive director of Numbers USA, a group that advocates for strict limits on immigration, said strategists who urge a softer stance will be hard-pressed to find "any Republicans who want to stay in office who want to take their advice."

A more conciliatory approach, Mr. Beck said, would turn off independent voters, who tend to support more restrictive immigration policies, particularly at a time of high unemployment, and whose movements back to the GOP in recent months are likely to spur big gains for the party this November.

By PETER WALLSTEN -- Wall Street Journal

http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052748703791504575079732815974568.html

Critics Decry Decision to Halt Deportations of Haitian Illegal Immigrants

Quoted - Monday, January 18, 2010

"This is why TPS was created," said Roy Beck, executive director of NumbersUSA. "The problem is we have (had) three straight presidents who made a mockery of TPS. They turned it into PPS -- it's a permanent protected status."

FOXNews.com

http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2010/01/18/decision-halt-haiti-deportations-decried-door-amnesty/

H-1B visas see slow demand but finally reach limit

Quoted - Thursday, December 24, 2009

Roy Beck, president of Numbers USA, a group that favors immigration restrictions, said the visa is too often used to bring in average rather than top talent. "We don't advocate reducing the 65,000 cap," he said. "We just advocate increasing the criteria so H-1Bs are only used to hire really top quality programmers."

By Pete Carey -- Mercury (Calif.) News

http://www.mercurynews.com/politics-government/ci_14066922

Immigration Enforcement Could Open Up Jobs For Unemployed U.S. Workers, Speakers Say

Quoted - Monday, November 23, 2009

Immigration is contributing to economic disparity by depressing the wages of U.S. workers, according to Roy Beck, president of Numbers USA. Beck told the forum that the best way to protect U.S. workers is to actively enforce immigration laws and reduce the number of visas and green cards issued to foreign nationals. "Immigration enforcement is about creating jobs for unemployed Americans," because "when a government action results in an illegal foreign worker leaving a job, an unemployed American gets to go back to work," Beck said.

Daily Labor Report -- 11/23/09

Immigration is contributing to economic disparity by depressing the wages of U.S. workers, according to Roy Beck, president of Numbers USA. Beck told the forum that the best way to protect U.S. workers is to actively enforce immigration laws and reduce the number of visas and green cards issued to foreign nationals. "Immigration enforcement is about creating jobs for unemployed Americans," because "when a government action results in an illegal foreign worker leaving a job, an unemployed American gets to go back to work," Beck said.

Beck recommended that lawmakers let temporary visas run out for the workers already in the United States so that "workers, tourists and students go home as they promised" and those jobs could then be filled by U.S. workers. In addition, he suggested the introduction of legislation to suspend the issuance of as many permanent work visas as possible during the recession. In addition, Beck advocated letting employers run their entire workforce, not just new hires, through E-Verify, the federal government's electronic employment verification program. Beck also favors making E-Verify a mandatory program for all employers.

Daily Labor Report -- 11/23/09

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H-1B visa program is not attracting the best and brightest workers, new EPI paper finds

In the News - Thursday, February 28, 2013

H-1B guest worker visas are not a useful way to drive U.S. innovation, a new EPI paper finds. In Are foreign students the ‘best and brightest’? Data and implications for immigration policy, Norman Matloff, a professor of computer science at the University of California, Davis, discusses the H-1B program, which allows employers to temporarily hire foreign STEM workers.
 
H-1B visas are often described as a way to attract the “best and brightest” to American shores, but many employers use the H-1B program as a source of cheap, compliant labor.
 
Contrary to the claims of industry lobbyists, H-1B workers are no more distinguished than their U.S. peers. Instead, employers prefer to hire foreign workers over similarly qualified U.S. workers, because legal loopholes in how the “prevailing wage” is calculated let them save on labor costs.

By Norm Matloff -- EPI.org

H-1B guest worker visas are not a useful way to drive U.S. innovation, a new EPI paper finds. In Are foreign students the ‘best and brightest’? Data and implications for immigration policy, Norman Matloff, a professor of computer science at the University of California, Davis, discusses the H-1B program, which allows employers to temporarily hire foreign STEM workers.   H-1B visas are often described as a way to attract the “best and brightest” to American shores, but many employers use the H-1B program as a source of cheap, compliant labor.   Contrary to the claims of industry lobbyists, H-1B workers are no more distinguished than their U.S. peers. Instead, employers prefer to hire foreign workers over similarly qualified U.S. workers, because legal loopholes in how the “prevailing wage” is calculated let them save on labor costs. The H-1B visa also ties workers to their employer, effectively rendering them captive for the duration of their visa. The H-1B program does not encourage U.S. employers to hire outstanding talent or the best and brightest workers.

By Norm Matloff -- EPI.org

Show More http://www.epi.org/publication/bp356-foreign-students-best-brightest-immigration-policy/

Willing Workers, Willing Employer in Minot, N.D.

In the News - Thursday, December 6, 2012

The AP reports that the home-improvement store Menards has had so much trouble staffing its store in booming Minot, N.D., that’s it’s going to hire people in its home base in Wisconsin and fly them to North Dakota and back each week. The starting wage will be $13 an hour, as opposed to the $7.25 minimum wage the firm pays elsewhere, and the workers will be put up in hotels and given meal vouchers.

By Mark Krikorian - National Review

http://www.nationalreview.com/corner/334953/willing-workers-willing-employer-minot-nd-mark-krikorian#

Fix immigration system to benefit Americans

In the News - Friday, May 25, 2012

In his recent op-ed Alex Nowrasteh argues that we should increase our legal immigration system and grant amnesty to illegal immigrants in order to bolster our sluggish economy (“Free markets require increased legal immigration,” Wednesday). There is a consensus among nonpartisan economists that low-skilled immigrants, both legal and illegal, are a fiscal drain on taxpayers.

The Washington Times -- Rep. Lamar Smith

http://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2012/may/25/fix-immigration-system-to-benefit-americans/

Recent Immigrants a "Huge Burden" on Taxpayers, Fraser Institute

In the News - Thursday, March 15, 2012

Recent Immigrants to Canada are a huge drain on the country's economy, a conservative think-tank said Thursday. Immigrants who arrived in Canada between 1987 and 2004 rreceived about $6,000 more in government services per person in 2005 than they paid taxes, according to a new report from the Fraser Institute. 

http://www.sunnewsnetwork.ca/sunnews/canada/archives/2012/03/20120315-121641.html

By early spring, this year's summer jobs for college kids are gone

In the News - Sunday, March 11, 2012

Although it seems like only yesterday, six months have passed since last August when foreign-born student workers exposed the Hershey Company's abuse of the State Department's Summer Work Travel (SWT) program.

College students from Turkey, Moldova and China as well as other nations came at their own expense to work at Hershey allegedly to promote "lasting and meaningful relationships" with their American peers.

In reality, SWT turned out to be just another cheap labor program that allows multimillion dollar corporations to exploit unsuspecting workers. The disappointed students who came to the United States on J-1 visas spent last summer lifting 50 pound pallets of candy bars, often on the night shift, for small money.

By JOE GUZZARDI -- The Jersey Journal

http://www.nj.com/hudson/voices/index.ssf/2012/03/by_early_spring_this_years_sum.html

Working-age poor population highest since '60s

In the News - Tuesday, September 6, 2011

Working-age America is the new face of poverty.

Counting adults 18-64 who were laid off in the recent recession as well as single twenty-somethings still looking for jobs, the new working-age poor represent nearly 3 out of 5 poor people — a switch from the early 1970s when children made up the main impoverished group.

By HOPE YEN -- Associated Press

Working-age America is the new face of poverty.

Counting adults 18-64 who were laid off in the recent
recession as well as single twenty-somethings still looking for jobs, the new
working-age poor represent nearly 3 out of 5 poor people — a switch from
the early 1970s when children made up the main impoverished group.

While much of the shift in poverty is due to demographic
changes — Americans are having fewer children than before — the
now-weakened economy and limited government safety net for workers are heightening
the effect.

By HOPE YEN -- Associated Press

Show More http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/44413750/ns/business-us_business/

Cut immigration during recessions: study

In the News - Tuesday, September 6, 2011

Canada should reduce immigration during deep economic recession, say the authors of a detailed analysis of the earnings of immigrants over their first 10 years in the country that also touts the benefits of selecting newcomers based on earning potential.

By Adrian Humphreys -- National Post (Canada)

Canada should reduce immigration during deep economic recession, say the
authors of a detailed analysis of the earnings of immigrants over their
first 10 years in the country that also touts the benefits of selecting
newcomers based on earning potential.

Canada
should emphasize skill-assessed immigrants because their earning power
“consistently and substantially” out-performed other classes of
newcomers, the study says.

By Adrian Humphreys -- National Post (Canada)

Show More http://news.nationalpost.com/2011/09/01/cut-immigration-during-recessions-national-study/

African-American Middle Class Eroding As Unemployment Rate Soars

In the News - Thursday, July 28, 2011

The unemployment situation across America is bad, no doubt. But for African-Americans in some cities, this is not the great recession. It’s the Great Depression.

Take Charlotte, N.C., for example. It is a jewel of the “new South.” The largest financial center outside of New York City, it's the showcase for next year’s Democratic National Convention. It was a land of hope and opportunity for many blacks with a four-year college degree or higher.

According to an analysis by the Economic Policy Institute, in Charlotte, N.C., the unemployment rate for African-Americans is 19.2 percent. If you add in people who have given up looking for jobs, that number exceeds 20 percent, which, according to economists Algernon Austin and William Darity, has effectively mired blacks in a depression.

By John Roberts -- Fox News

http://www.foxnews.com/us/2011/07/28/african-american-middle-class-eroding-as-unemployment-rate-soars/?test=latestnews

Obama talks Libya, immigration at education town hall

In the News - Monday, March 28, 2011

As for immigration, Obama told attendees at the event sponsored by the Univision television network that it is not appropriate to grant "temporary protected status" to undocumented workers. Obama said he cannot suspend deportations by executive order.

The president said deportation of criminals is up 70%, while deportation of non-criminals is down.

Education also came up as Obama told the crowd at a Washington high school that he is working for the DREAM Act, which would create a path to citizenship for children of illegal immigrants who seek college degrees.

By David Jackson -- USA TODAY

http://content.usatoday.com/communities/theoval/post/2011/03/obama-talks-libya-immigration-at-education-town-hall/1

IBD Poll Suggests 30 Million Americans Seeking Job

In the News - Tuesday, March 22, 2011

Since November 2010, the unemployment rate has tumbled from 9.8% to 8.9% in February. That seems to signal a return to healthy job growth. But is it real?

While unemployment has fallen nearly a full percentage point, just 407,000 payroll jobs have been created — a mere 0.3% rise.

How can that be? Maybe it's because the real jobless rate — which includes those unemployed Americans so discouraged they've stopped looking — is higher than 8.9%. Much higher.

By TERRY JONES -- INVESTOR'S BUSINESS DAILY

http://www.investors.com/NewsAndAnalysis/ArticlePrint.aspx?id=566770&p=1

Congressional Testimony

Roy Beck Congressional Testimony to House Immigration Subcommittee on Immigration and America's Jobless -- November 19, 2009

Congressional Testimony - Thursday, November 19, 2009

The Impact of Uncontrolled Immigration

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Testimony of Michael S. Teiterbaum on Availability of U.S. Tech Workers

Congressional Testimony - Tuesday, November 6, 2007

Vice President of the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, Michael S. Teitelbaum, offered testimony to the Subcommittee on Technology and Innovation discrediting the myth that there are not enough high-tech workers in the United States.

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U.S. Economy, U.S. Workers,And Immigration Reform

Congressional Testimony - Wednesday, May 9, 2007

Testimony of Roy Beck, Author and Executive Director of NumbersUSA Education & Research Foundation before the Subcommittee on Immigration, Citizenship, Refugees, Border Security, and International Law Judiciary Commitee of the U.S. House of Representatives

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‘Occupation Collapse’ and Poverty Wages: Consequences of Large Guestworker Programs

Congressional Testimony - Wednesday, March 24, 2004

Testimony before the Subcommittee on Immigration, Border Security and Claims of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives

by Roy Beck, executive director NumbersUSA Education & Research Foundation, March 24, 2004

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