Charles Frederick Tolbert EdD
Since immigration is not discussed in the United States Constitution, it falls under amendment 10. Therefore immigration belongs to each State. Should an individual want to migrate to The United States of America, they must first petition the state for residency. Upon completion of 5 to 7 years as a resident of the state of registerer, according to naturalization act of 1802, they can apply for naturalization.
Any individual today who is an illegal immigrant can file with that said state for residency. Upon payment of fee’s in a state they can register and therefore become a resident of the state after a thorough background check. They can become a naturalized citizen when they have fulfilled federal government requirements. The constitution states those residents of good character, once they filed the petition, no longer are illegal immigrants and could be naturalized through the process of naturalization.
Unless the congress declared the illegal immigrants invaders this is a States right.
. To form a State immigration department according to Amendment 10 U.S. Constitution,
according to naturalization of requirements of seven-year residency of state and of good moral character. The only way individuals who can come in this country legally should be according to the following:
A. Pay the state for request of residency
B. If they came in this country illegally they do not have good moral character and they should perform the following under probation for two years or deported.
a. Not allowed to send money out of state
b. Not receive any benefits such as welfare food stamps and medical or free education.
c. Received a work permit and be sponsored by either the community, a friend family relative or other individuals.
d. Upon Completion of the probation period of two years they would then be allowed to submit as a resident of good moral character and follow the federal laws for naturalization and receive full benefits as a resident of the state.
e. Not be allowed to be employed by State Laws unless they comply with A-d
The Immigration Act of 1891, also known as the 1891 Immigration Act, was a modification of the Immigration Act of 1882, focusing on immigration rules and enforcement mechanisms for foreigners arriving from countries other than China. It was the second major federal legislation related to the mechanisms and authority of immigration enforcement, the first being the Immigration Act of 1882 (there were other, more minor pieces of legislation passed in the 1880s). The law was passed on March 3, 1891, at the end of the term of the 51st United States Congress, and signed into law by then United States President Benjamin Harrison.   
Immigration Act of 1882
The Immigration Act of 1882 was the first major federal legislation describing a framework for regulation of immigration. The Act allowed for head taxes on certain arriving migrants, and allowed the use of this to fund a federal immigration bureaucracy. 
On this day in 1954, Ellis Island releases its last immigrant. The island’s immigration center had been in operation since 1892.
Did you know that the federal government wasn’t always in charge of immigration? For many years, the states performed this task! By the end of the 1800s, however, more and more immigrants were coming into the country. Congress approved the Immigration Act of 1891, making immigration a federal responsibility.
The federal government created many immigration centers in places like Boston and Philadelphia, but one particular center in New York would soon capture the public imagination. That center was created where an old fort had once stood. It was on Ellis Island, near the Statute of Liberty. It opened its doors on January 1, 1892.
Immigration numbers were initially relatively low, but these numbers quickly increased. At their peak, more than 1 million immigrants were processed in a single year! Perhaps unsurprisingly, the facilities on the island were expanded many times. Eventually, the island housed a Main Building, several hospital buildings, a psychopathic ward, a kitchen, and a laundry. About 500 employees worked on the island, including inspectors, interpreters, and medical workers.
When an immigrant arrived at Ellis Island, United States officials checked his medical condition and his paperwork. Would that person be a “public charge” to the country? A person who might be a burden on public welfare was not allowed into the country. People with certain diseases could be refused admission. Despite these restrictions, only about 2 percent of all immigrants were turned away. The average, healthy immigrant was released from Ellis Island in 3 to 5 hours, assuming their papers were in order.
Over time, the United States became a world power with embassies all over the world. Many emigrating functions began to occur overseas, before immigrants ever arrived on our shores. Congress also began to place limits on the numbers of immigrants who could enter our nation. Ellis Island was being used less and less. Eventually, its primary use was for detention and deportation of people trying to enter without the appropriate paperwork.
On November 12, 1954, the last immigrant left the island.
Charles Frederick Tolbert EdD
Was a Candidate for US Senate Florida 2016
The rights of immigration belong to the state naturalization to the federal government.
The issue then is who has the power of an over the federal government?
Under a federalism the states have the power over the three branches including Congress,
under that is our two senators of each state which have breached their constitutional authority and below that is the electors who have power over the Senators, the federal government and all branches.
If then the 50 states rose up against the federal government under the articles of the Constitution, federalism and a republic we would not need to be concerned about impeachment.
It would appear to me the first line of defense is to impeach our governors for not taking on their authority as given to them by the constitution, secondly the impeachment of our senators who have failed to force the executive branch to adhere to the United State Constitution , and thirdly the impeachment of the Supreme Court for their failure to understand they have no authority in making laws, but only the interpretation of congresses laws and the Constitution.
Unless Congress declares the illegal immigrants invaders the states has supreme rights under federalism to defend, reject or to accept immigrants
Article 1 section 8
Congress shall have the power to provide for calling for the Militia to execute the laws of the union, suppress insurrections and repel invasions;
Article 1 section 9
The migration or importation of such persons as any of the states now existing shall think proper to admit shall not be prohibited by the Congress prior to the year 1808 but a tax or duty may be imposed on such importation not exceeding $10 for each person.
Article 1 section 10
No state shall, without consent of Congress, lay any duty or tonnage, keep troops or ships of war in time of peace, enter into any agreement or come back with another state, or with former power, or engage in war, unless actually invaded, or in such eminent danger as will not admit of delay.
The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the states are reserved to the states respectively or to the people.
Sole reference to the federal government’s power to regulate immigration is Article I, Section 9 wherein Constitution forbids Congress from interfering in the “migration or importation” of persons into the several states until 1808. That this limitation touched and concerned the slave trade and only the slave trade is patently obvious to anyone reading the debates of the delegates as recorded by James Madison and others who were present at the time. In fact, the wording of Article I, Section 9 is precisely worded so as not to be confused with any other article of the Constitution.
Supreme Court supremacy:
Thomas Jefferson had something to say in the matter. In 1804, he wrote that giving the Supreme Court power to declare unconstitutional acts of the legislature or executive “would make the judiciary a despotic branch.” He noted that “nothing in the Constitution” gives the Supreme Court that right.
In this Mexican standoff of states, Supreme Court, and federal government, the last man standing is the people acting in their collective political capacity as states.
Finally, in his statement discussed above, Governor Ducey of Arizona cites the provision of the U.S. Refugee Act requiring the federal government to consult with states prior to placing refugee populations.
He then pleads for the president and Congress to “immediately amend federal law to provide states greater oversight and authority in the administration of the placement of refugees.”
With respect to the difficult and potentially dangerous position in which Governor Ducey and the other 30 or so state executives find themselves, one wonders where in the Constitution states are required to ask the federal government’s permission to exercise a power they specifically retain under the Bill of Rights, namely the power to grant or refuse permission for entry into their sovereign territory to an immigrant, no matter what label that immigrant is given by the federal government.
Congress has been responsible for the invasion of America by illegal’s since the late 1960s. (This includes the Cuban boatlift.) The democratic
led congress brought Mexicans, Latinos, Hispanics, Haitians and Jamaicans to America for votes and put them on welfare and gave them American jobs to secure their votes. Congress wrote federal laws that gave non-citizens rights that are not in the U. S. Constitution. Article VI, Section requires that all federal laws be in pursuance of the U. S. Constitution. Therefore, all laws
the democrat congress wrote to help illegal’s are invalid. That includes their citizenships. Only those on Student or Visitors Visas are legal.
The United States is required to protect each State from invasion. Article IV, Section 2 of the U. S. Constitution. Federal invader laws that brought the illegals to America and gave them benefits is treason. Article III, Section 3, prohibits giving aid and comfort to enemies of the United States. They are enemies…they blow up buildings and defraud federal entitlements.
Charles Frederick Tolbert EdD
Was a Candidate United States Senate Florida 2016 NPA
The Obama administration said Friday that it will stop deporting illegal immigrants younger than 30 if they were brought to the United States as children and meet certain other requirements. (See Department of Homeland Security’s explanation of the new policy)
Below are a few facts about immigration in the United States:
— The number of illegal immigrants in the United States was estimated at 11.5 million in 2011, according to the Pew Hispanic Center.
— The illegal immigrant population grew by 27% between 2000 and 2009, according to the Department of Homeland Security.
— Sixty-three percent of the illegal immigrant population (approximately 6.8 million) entered the United States before 2000. (DHS)
— Fifty-eight percent of the illegal immigrant population is from Mexico. (Pew)
— Twenty-four percent of illegal immigrants reside in California; 16% reside in Texas. (DHS)
And here are recent developments relating to immigration in the United States:
— 2008: The Department of Homeland Security apprehended 792,000 foreign nationals. Eighty-eight percent of those arrested were natives of Mexico. Immigration and Customs Enforcement apprehended 379,000 people. (DHS)
— 2008: The Department of Homeland Security removed 359,000 illegal immigrants from the United States. Of those, 69% were repatriated to Mexico; 8% were repatriated to Honduras; 7.7% were repatriated to Guatemala. (DHS)
— 2008: More than 810,000 illegal immigrants accepted offers to return to their home countries without being forcibly removed. (DHS)
— 2008: The Department of Homeland Security removed 97,100 criminals who were also illegal immigrants. Of those, 36% had been convicted of drug-related crimes. (DHS)
— 2009: The number of children born to at least one unauthorized-immigrant parent was 350,000. These made up 8% of all U.S. births. (Pew)
— 2010: The total number of unauthorized immigrants in the nation’s labor force in United States is 8 million. They made up 5.2% of the labor force in 2010. (Pew)
— 2010: About 1.04 million people received legal permanent resident status. Of those, 139,120 were born in Mexico, 70,863 were born in China, and 58,173 were born in the Philippines (DHS).
— 2011: U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement removed 396,906 illegal immigrants from the United States, the largest number in the agency’s history. Of those, 216,698 (nearly 55%) had been convicted of felonies or misdemeanors. (ICE)
— April 23, 2012: The Pew Hispanic Center announced that net migration from Mexico to the United States had stopped and possibly even reversed. The center noted that from 2005 to 2010, about 1.4 million Mexicans immigrated to the United States, and about 1.4 million Mexican immigrants and their U.S.-born children moved from the United States to Mexico.
The majority of 50,000 unaccompanied youths and children who have illegally crossed the Texas border during the last few months have been successfully delivered by federal agencies to their relatives living in the United States, according to a New York Times article.
Read more: http://dailycaller.com/2014/07/05/border-meltdown-obama-delivering-290000-illegals-to-u-s-homes/#ixzz4GG4jFkoN
Estimates of the size of the illegal alien population currently living in the U.S. range from about 12 million to over 20 million. The lower number is based on Census Bureau estimates of the foreign-born population in various Census Bureau surveys. The larger number is based on methodology that is not reliant on a respondent’s candor… it is virtually impossible to get an accurate count of populations who are resistant to being identified. Given the problem of porous borders and incentives to avoid detection, the higher estimate is not unreasonable.5
Whenever the main stream media actually mentions the number of illegal aliens living in the United States, categorically quotes the official government figure of 8-12 million. This number originated with the Department of Homeland Security, which in December 2003 estimated 8 million to 12 million illegal aliens resided in the United States and that 700,000 new illegals enter each year and remain in the country.1 Those stale, outdated estimates have not changed for twelve years, even though the official annual increase alone would yield a corrected estimate of 15.7 million to 19.7 million illegal aliens today (not adjusting for Obama’s unconstitutional 2014 executive amnesty).
Charles Frederick Tolbert EdD
Was A Candidate For U. S. Senate Florida 2016
Immigration belongs to the State.