Christian and Jewish charities sign up for self-destruction


Christian and Jewish charities are at the epicenter of “refugee resettlement.” There’s a lot of money to be made providing services to colonizers (aka “refugees”). And infidels are tripping over themselves to sign on for what will ultimately be their own demise.

Go figure.

There are nine non-profit organizations (most of them religious charities) that are authorized by the State Department and the Department of Homeland Security to play a central role in all things refugee, particularly in “preferred communities.” These non-profits (and their affiliates) have a monopoly on access to government grants for refugee-related programs and services – grants funded by the American taxpayer.

Refugee Resettlement Watch (RRW) reports the grants are above and beyond “what the contractors already get on a per head basis for the refugees they resettle.” And as one might expect, there is no accountability as to how the money is used.

Noted below is an overview of the nine non-profits along with their mission statements and related links. You’ll notice their visions are variations on a theme. No doubt many of these organizations do some good work. But on the matter of Muslim colonizers and economic migrants, they are completely behind the curve. In fact most, if not all of these organizations are pressing for the United States to accept more “refugees” from the Islamic world. Once here, they have a range of resources to help them access all manner of benefits and services. Many of these organization’s web sites feature pictures of Muslim women in hijabs and/or pictures of Muslim children that would, they hope, melt your heart. The fact that one day some of them would cut your head off seems lost on the people who run these charities.

Church World Service/Immigration and Refugee Program offers migrants “freedom, hope, and opportunity,” welcoming them when they arrive, facilitating access to community services, linking them with job opportunities, assisting with applications for permanent residency, family reunification, and naturalization, and providing English classes. Link to contact page, here. Link to businesses that support them, here.

Domestic and Foreign Missionary Society of the Protestant Episcopal Church advocates “for solutions to a variety of pressing issues, including domestic poverty, environmental protection and global justice. Some of its work revolves around improving access to healthy food in poor and minority communities -- the same communities that are often most negatively impacted by ecological degradation.” Link to contact page, here.

Ethiopian Community Development Council, Inc./Refugee Resettlement Program has resettled more 25,000 refugees. They “work with each refugee for an initial 30-day period that can be extended up to 90 days after arrival.” They provide a range of services, including welcoming refugees at the airport, providing housing, furniture, food, and clothing. They also help them enroll in school, find jobs, and access health care, among other public services. Link to contact page, here. Link to partners (the majority of which are the other non-profits on this list) here.

HIAS, Inc. (Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society)/Refugee and Immigrant Services “works around the world to protect refugees who have been forced to flee their homelands because of who they are, including ethnic, religious, and sexual minorities. For more than 130 years, HIAS has been helping refugees rebuild their lives in safety and dignity.” Link to contact page, here.

International Rescue Committee/Resettlement “responds to the world’s worst humanitarian crises and helps people to survive and rebuild their lives. At work in over 40 countries and 25 U.S. cities to restore safety, dignity, and hope, the IRC leads the way form harm to home.” Link to contact page, here.

Lutheran Immigration and Refugee Service Vision embraces the value that “all migrants and refugees are protected, embraced and empowered in a world of just and welcoming communities. Witnessing to God’s love for all people, we stand with and advocate for migrants and refugees, transforming communities through ministries of service and justice.” Link to contact page, here. Link to partners, here.

U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops seeks to create “a world where immigrants, migrants, refugees and people on the move are treated with dignity, respect, welcoming and belonging.”   Link to contact page, here.

U.S. Committee for Refugees and Immigrants has worked for over 100 years “to protect the rights and address the needs of persons in forced or voluntary migration worldwide by advancing fair and humane public policy, facilitating and providing direct professional services, and promoting the full participation of migrants in community life.” Link to contact page, here.

World Relief Corporation of National Association of Evangelicals/Refugee & Immigration Programs “envisions the most vulnerable people transformed economically, socially, and spiritually.” Link to contact page, here. List of partners, here.

These organizations long for a perfect world where there is no suffering and we all live in harmony. And toward that end, they are blind to the fact that we will lose any sense of “dignity,” “respect,” “justice,” “fairness,” and “safety” by admitting more and more people who hate us and who embrace a totalitarian ideology that mandates world domination. These charities, with their lock on big grants and a steady stream of money, are facilitating immigration jihad (hijra). It’s unconscionable (to pick one among a host of words that could be used).

And as long as we’re speaking about colonizers, grants, and money, the Center for Immigration Studies has released a report that shows just what this insane debacle costs us.

…in their first five years in the United States each refugee from the Middle East costs taxpayers $64,370 — 12 times what the UN estimates it costs to care for one refugee in neighboring Middle Eastern countries. The cost of resettlement includes heavy welfare use by Middle Eastern refugees; 91 percent receive food stamps and 68 percent receive cash assistance. Costs also include processing refugees, assistance given to new refugees, and aid to refugee-receiving communities.

Here are some of the specific findings from the report:

  • On average, each Middle Eastern refugee resettled in the United States costs an estimated $64,370 in the first five years, or $257,481 per household.
  • The UN High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) has requested $1,057 to care for each Syrian refugee annually in most countries neighboring Syria.
  • For what it costs to resettle one Middle Eastern refugee in the United States for five years, about 12 refugees can be helped in the Middle East for five years, or 61 refugees can be helped for one year.
  • UNHCR reports a gap of $2.5 billion in funding that it needs to care for approximately four million Syrians in neighboring countries.
  • The five-year cost of resettling about 39,000 Syrian refugees in the United States is enough to erase the current UNHCR funding gap.
  • Very heavy use of welfare programs by Middle Eastern refugees, and the fact that they have only 10.5 years of education on average, makes it likely that it will be many years, if ever, before this population will cease to be a net fiscal drain on public coffers — using more in public services than they pay in taxes.
  • It is worth adding that ORR often reports that most refugees are self-sufficient within five years. However, ORR defines "self-sufficiency" as not receiving cash welfare. A household is still considered "self-sufficient" even if it is using any number of non-cash programs such as food stamps, public housing, or Medicaid.

The report just addresses the financial cost. A form of jizya, if you will. The ultimate cost will be in human lives.

Hat tip: Refugee Resettlement Watch


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