U.S. CORPORATIONS IMPORTED
OVER 7.2 MILLION
TO REPLACE COMPTENT
This chart sets forth the number of foreign students who entered the U.S. to "study" but actually work.
2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013
841,673 917,373 951,964 1,595,078 1,788,962 1,653,576 1,669,225
Total 4 year period: 6,706,804
Avg. Growth rate 2007 - 2013: 5.16%
This chart sets forth the number of foreign workers who entered the U.S. to work at U.S. based jobs.
2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014
6,444,285 6,603,076 5,804,182 6,422,751 6,444,285 8,927,090 9,164,349 9,932,480
Total 4 year period: 59,742,498
Avg. Growth rate 2007 - 2013: 9.13%
The "average" number of imported foreign workers (both students and workers) for 2011 and 2012 is 10,766,988.
There are approximately 157.1 million employed individuals in the United States according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statics.
Of the 157 million, approxately 60 million are foreign workers imported to replace U.S. workers PLUS an additional 7 million foreign student taking U.S. job from Americans.
According U.S. government documents and reports the U.S. admits into the U.S. over 10.7 million foreign workers per year.
Dept. Homeland Security].
Each “worker” is here to take a U.S. based job. Every foreign “worker” who entered the U.S. took away a job already occupied by a competent American. The foreign “worker” is not here to go to Disneyland – they come to take away Ameicna jobs! IN FACT, the foreing worker is not competent to do the job so the Americans have to train the incompetent foreign worker.
Each “worker” is here to take a U.S. based job. Every foreign “worker” who entered the U.S. toke away a job already occupied by a competent American. (The foreign “worker” did not come to the U.S to go to Disneyland – they went to take away American jobs!) IN FACT, the Americans had to train his incompetent foreign worker to be paid.
There presently remains a mere 90 million U.S. workers still employed in the U.S. but, at the present rate of growth importing foreign workers, within 10 years, the employed AMERICAN WORK FORCE WILL BE LESS THAN 20 million strong – the size of only 1 major city.
These numbers DO NOT INCLUDE the family of the foreign workers. His children, now in the U.S., will grow up and take even more U.S. jobs from Americans.
There are over 62 million American workers who have dropped out of the work force because they cannot find a job not occupied by an imported foreign worker.
It is not coincidental that the number of foreign workers over the past 5 years is 66,165249.
How many new jobs are created in the U.S.? How many new college graduates are needed to supply the U.S. corporations and other businesses? Knowing this answer helps us know how many imported foreign workers are needed each year. It may also help answer the question of why U.S. corporations are importing foreign workers to replace competent U.S. workers.
The actual monthly number of new jobs needed calculated by the Atlanta Fed as 104,116 payroll jobs to maintain the same unemployment rate of 8.1%, which equates to an annual need of 1,250,000 new workers per year.
The Bureau of Labor Statics reported that in 2014 there were 2.7 million job openings.
Why did the Congress and the President allow the importation of over 7.2 million imported workers into the U.S. to take jobs from currently employed competent American workers? The Dept. of Homeland Security reported that in 2014 the U.S. allowed 9,932,480 imported foreign workers into the country to take jobs; while the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statics reported that in 2014 there were only 2.7 million job openings. Thus, the U.S. corporations imported an excess of over 7.2 million foreign workers to REPLACE competent American workers.
Compounding these numbers are the imported foreign “students” who are now working in jobs once occupied by Americans. Presently there are at least 6,706,804 foreigners in the U.S. on student visas. More than 1.65 million foreign “students” enter this country each year.
Historically, foreign students were not allowed to work while in the U.S. because they occupied jobs that an American could do. In the 1990’s Jack Abramoff spent over $100 million dollars on congressmen to persuade them to change the law to allow foreign students to take jobs away from U.S. workers.
Curiosity compelled me to seek out how many of the 1.65 million foreign “students” are working at U.S. jobs. THERE IS NO ANSWER!! NO ACCURATE RECORDS ARE KEPT.
In fact, the government created “job finding preferential treatment” for foreigners ONLY. American students need not apply!!!
According to the U.S. Immigration Service, a foreign student may use the preferential work permit created just for foreign students, which allows employers to pay them less than the lawful pay scale. Also, the “job finding preferential treatment” allows the foreign student to overstay their student visa in order to extend their stay by obtaining a “guest work” preference visa that, supposedly, requires a college degree and be “highly skilled” in the proposed professional occupation.
Neither the U.S. Immigration Service nor the Department of Labor explain how an inexperienced college student, without a degree, can qualify to replace a competent U.S. worker when Congress required the foreign worker/student to have a college degree?
Thus, without government records, it must be presumed that college graduates, American or foreign, need to find a job. Thus, it is logical to presume that the 1,669,225 foreignstudents are IN ADDITION to the 9,932,480 foreign workers admitted into the U.S. each year to take U.S. jobs. Thus, the U.S. corporation imported an excess of over 8.9 million foreign workers to REPLACE competent American workers.
As noted above, Congress passed two programs that exclude Americans from any participation. The government’s job preference programs are Optional Practical Training and Curricular Practical Training.
The Optional Practical Training (OPT) allows the foreign student to work up to 29 months under the student visa, allowing the foreign worker/student multiple years to obtain a guest worker visa that replaces a competent American worker. "Federal Register, Volume 73, Number 68 (April 8, 2008)". April 2, 2008. Retrieved January 19, 2015.
Any FOREIGN student under OPT counts as "employed". Thus, the student is a “WORKER” in the U.S. to take a U.S. based job. It is possible for a person on OPT to hold multiple jobs simultaneously and/or to run his own business. OPT (Optional Practical Training)". University of Chicago. Retrieved 2013-09-10; Jump up to:"F-1 Optional Practical Training". University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2013-09-10; Post-Completion OPT". Ohio State University. Retrieved 2013-09-10.
There are no OPT-specific regulations on the employer or the amount of pay so that the foreign worker/student can undercut U.S. wages and cause a U.S. worker to be fired.
Foreign students in the U.S. on F-1 student visas are not permitted to work in the U.S. except for on-campus employment. Thanks to Congress, the school may grant work authorization for Curricular Practical Training (CPT) allowing the foreign student to take a job from a currently employed U.S. worker.
Foreign students are permitted to work for a total of 29 months towards practical training (e.g. internship), which can be distributed between CPT and OPT. "8 CFR 214.2(f)(10)". Retrieved 2013-03-24; "Federal Register, Volume 73, Number 68 (April 8, 2008)". April 2, 2008. Retrieved January 19, 2015.
Foreign students are exempt from paying any federal taxes for the first five calendar years of their F-1 status. Publication 515". IRS.
The following is a list of some occupations that can be taken from the U.S. worker and given to a foreign worker:
Occupations In Architecture, Engineering,
Aeronautical Engineering Occupations,
Electrical/ Electronic Engineering Occupations,
Civil Engineering Occupations,
Ceramic Engineering Occupations,
Mechanical Engineering Occupations,
Chemical Engineering Occupations,
Mining And Petroleum Engineering Occupations,
Metallurgy And Metallurgical Engineering Occupations,
Industrial Engineering Occupations,
Agricultural Engineering Occupations,
Marine Engineering Occupations,
Nuclear Engineering Occupations,
Surveying/ Cartographic Occupations,
Other Occupations In Architecture, Engineering, And Surveying.
Occupations In Mathematics And
Occupations In Mathematics,
Occupations In Astronomy,
Occupations In Chemistry,
Occupations In Physics,
Occupations In Geology,
Occupations In Meteorology,
Other Occupations In Mathematics And Physical Sciences
Computer Science & IT, and Telecom Occupations:
Occupations In Systems Analysis And Programming,
Occupations In Data Communications And Networks,
Occupations In Computer System User Support,
Occupations In Computer System Technical Support,
Other Computer-Related Occupations
Occupations In Life Sciences:
Occupations In Agricultural Sciences,
Occupations In Biological Sciences,
Occupations In Psychology,
Other Occupations In Life Sciences
Occupations In Medicine And Health:
Physicians And Surgeons,
Occupations In Medical And Dental Technology,
Other Occupations In Medicine And Health
Occupations In Education & Research:
Occupations In College And University Education,
Occupations In Secondary School Education,
Occupations In Preschool, Primary School, And Kindergarten Education,
Occupations In Education Of Persons With Disabilities,
Home Economists And Farm Advisers,
Occupations In Vocational Education,
Other Occupations In Education
Occupations in Writing and Languages:
Editors: Publication, Broadcast, And Script,
Other Occupations In Writing
Occupations in Finance and Administrative Specializations:
Accountants, Auditors, And Related Occupations,
Budget And Management Systems Analysis Occupations,
Purchasing Management Occupations,
Sales And Distribution Management Occupations,
Advertising Management Occupations,
Public Relations Management Occupations,
Personnel Administration Occupations,
Inspectors And Investigators, Managerial And Public Service,
Other Administrative Occupations
Occupations in Business Management & Administration:
Agriculture, Forestry And Fishing Industry Managers And Officials,
Mining Industry Managers And Officials,
Construction Industry Managers And Officials,
Manufacturing Industry Managers And Officials,
Transportation, Communication, And Utilities Industry Managers And Officials,
Wholesale And Retail Trade Managers And Officials,
Finance, Insurance, And Real Estate Managers And Officials
Service Industry Managers And Officials,
Public Administration Managers And Officials,
Miscellaneous Managers And Officials
OTHER Specialty Occupations as listed below:
Occupations In Economics,
Occupations In Political Science,