Immigration surges from Muslim-majority countries

I guess because it has worked out so well for European countries (see Rotherham), the United States is welcoming more and more immigrants from Muslim-majority nations. A new report form the Center for Immigration Studies reveals (via Breitbart):

…since 2000 nearly a million more immigrants from such Muslim countries came to the U.S.

In 2000, there were 1,518,755 immigrants from Muslim countries in the U.S. In 2010, That number stood at 2,184,664, and in 2013 it stands at 2,480,407.

Between 2010 and 2013, there was actually a greater increase in the number of immigrants from the Middle East than from Central America. During that timeframe, 207,758 more immigrants moved to the U.S. from the Middle East, whereas only 113,744 immigrants came from Central America.

The report found that despite the staggering growth of immigration from the Middle East, the regions that sent even more immigrants to the U.S. in the past few years are South Asia, East Asia, and the Caribbean. South Asia, which includes India, Pakistan and Bangladesh, sent 372,546 more immigrants to the U.S. between 2010 and 2013, whereas East Asia—which includes China, Korea and Vietnam—sent 364,909 more immigrants to the U.S. during that timeframe. From the Caribbean, 223,011 more immigrants entered the U.S. between 2010 and 2013.

During that same timeframe, immigration from Mexico dropped 126,126.

Stephen Dinan of the Washington Times adds some further details:

Immigration from Saudi Arabia nearly doubled from 2010 to 2013, when nearly 90,000 Saudis came to the U.S.

Hold on: we are repeatedly told that Mohammed laid out the design for a perfect society, according to Muslim orthodoxy. And face it: nobody outdoes Saudi Arabia in sticking to the design Mohammed told us Allah told him. So why would anyone leave?

American law and ideology hold that discriminating against religious groups in immigration policy is wrong. But what if immigrants bring with them a political ideology that happens to be also called a religion? This is an issue that is almost verboten to consider, but it is, on a practical level, a serious one.

Do we really want to incorporate millions more Muslim immigrants?

I guess because it has worked out so well for European countries (see Rotherham), the United States is welcoming more and more immigrants from Muslim-majority nations. A new report form the Center for Immigration Studies reveals (via Breitbart):

…since 2000 nearly a million more immigrants from such Muslim countries came to the U.S.

In 2000, there were 1,518,755 immigrants from Muslim countries in the U.S. In 2010, That number stood at 2,184,664, and in 2013 it stands at 2,480,407.

Between 2010 and 2013, there was actually a greater increase in the number of immigrants from the Middle East than from Central America. During that timeframe, 207,758 more immigrants moved to the U.S. from the Middle East, whereas only 113,744 immigrants came from Central America.

The report found that despite the staggering growth of immigration from the Middle East, the regions that sent even more immigrants to the U.S. in the past few years are South Asia, East Asia, and the Caribbean. South Asia, which includes India, Pakistan and Bangladesh, sent 372,546 more immigrants to the U.S. between 2010 and 2013, whereas East Asia—which includes China, Korea and Vietnam—sent 364,909 more immigrants to the U.S. during that timeframe. From the Caribbean, 223,011 more immigrants entered the U.S. between 2010 and 2013.

During that same timeframe, immigration from Mexico dropped 126,126.

Stephen Dinan of the Washington Times adds some further details:

Immigration from Saudi Arabia nearly doubled from 2010 to 2013, when nearly 90,000 Saudis came to the U.S.

Hold on: we are repeatedly told that Mohammed laid out the design for a perfect society, according to Muslim orthodoxy. And face it: nobody outdoes Saudi Arabia in sticking to the design Mohammed told us Allah told him. So why would anyone leave?

American law and ideology hold that discriminating against religious groups in immigration policy is wrong. But what if immigrants bring with them a political ideology that happens to be also called a religion? This is an issue that is almost verboten to consider, but it is, on a practical level, a serious one.

Do we really want to incorporate millions more Muslim immigrants?