This article brings up all sorts of terrible thoughts of retribution or retaliation, not by the citizens living there, nor the Muslim invaders, but by the federal government. Since the current president and Hillary Clinton both want to take guns away, who would protect them? One could write potential nightmares all day long, what can be done? How exactly does any town or city protect itself? Forget about the regular illegal aliens, what about the legal invaders?
One U.S. state draws line in sand against Islamization
A third South Carolina county has barred the door to any Third World refugees being resettled in their community and at least two others are considering the same move.
The Berkeley County Council unanimously passed a resolution Monday that bars any refugee funds from flowing into that county.
The resolution calls for “all South Carolina public officials to immediately cease and desist” from helping to resettle Middle Eastern refugees anywhere in the state until the legislature can act on the issue and pass legislation reflecting the will of the people.
Anderson and Pickens counties already passed similar resolutions.
Two more counties – Greenville and York – are expected to vote soon on similar resolutions.
South Carolina is the only state that gives local governments the option of rejecting, not necessarily the refugees, but the state and federal tax dollars that flow to their aid when they are resettled in a city.
The U.S. takes in 70,000 refugees per year for many years and President Obama has said he will up that to 85,000 in fiscal 2016 and 100,000 in 2017. These refugees are hand-selected by the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees Antonio Guterres. The majority come from Muslim populations in Iraq, Iran, Syria, Afghanistan, Burma, Democratic Republic of Congo and Somalia although others include Hindus from Bhutan and a small number of Christians and Buddhists.
Obama’s Syrian refugees have proven most controversial, because of the presence of a large jihadist army in that country affiliated with the Islamic State, al-Nusra Front and al-Qaida. He has agreed to accept at least 10,000 Syrians for permanent resettlement in more than 180 U.S. cities and towns in fiscal 2016, with the promise of many more in 2017.
The U.N. has already selected nearly 20,000 Syrians who are waiting in the pipeline bound for the U.S.
But unlike most states, South Carolina is pushing back. Not from the top, as its Republican governor is cooperating with the Obama administration, but from the grassroots. (Read More)