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Reportedly Senator Mike Lee will try to ram through S386, without debate, for the third time, today.
United States Capitol switchboard at (202) 224-3121
How to contact your officials: https://www.usa.gov/elected-officials
NO TO S386 (aka Mike Lee’s INDIA FIRST ACT).
Educate yourselves about immigration-population and the environment: https://www.numbersusa.com

Falsely classified as a “minority”, Upper-Dominant Castes (elites) from India have hijacked benefits of the US Civil Rights movement. For half a century, they have hijacked affirmative action. As a “minority”, they have been given small business help and government contract set asides, originally intended for African American descendants of slaves (ADOS) and women, along with academic and other professional positions, which should have gone to true minorities (ADOS and women).

Asian-Indians are the richest group of residents in the United States and they have one of the largest populations in the world. They aren’t a minority by any stretch of the imagination.

The US doesn’t owe India anything, in any shape or form. They were a British colony, not ours. They were a Soviet ally, and they are a Russian ally, and so they are a national security risk, as well.

Then these elites from India are whining and pretending that the US is abusing them for not giving them all green cards. They are using language, as though they were persecuted Dalits (untouchables), rather than the elite castes (persecutors). Even in the age of Trump, the unmitigated gall of these elite immigrants from India is shocking. They pretend they are discriminated against because they can’t have all of the green cards that they want.: https://archive.li/Z8Bl7

They are still lynching Dalits in India. The caste persecutors of the Dalits come to America and pretend to be the persecuted. For shame!

There’s an easy fix for this. Shut down all immigration to the United States, with the possible exception of marriage. It’s the only way. It is apparent that they are about to sue to have all of the green cards that they want, if they can’t get the US Congress to do their bidding.

Their caste system beliefs – rooted in but not limited to Hindus- make them think that they are reincarnated to lord over everyone else. They have strategically positioned themselves in places of power, within the United States, over the course of the last 50 plus years. Stopping S386 and the even worse “RELIEF Act” S2603 will slow this takeover, but isn’t enough to stop it entirely. Unlike the Dalits, you may not get the “honor” of cleaning up their messes, because that’s going to go to cheaper, more subservient, indigenous Mexicans and Central Americans. https://miningawareness.wordpress.com/2019/10/17/if-the-us-gives-upper-castes-from-india-relief-đź’©-from-their-immigration-backlog-who-will-clean-up-their-sht-without-dalits-stop-s386-the-relief-act/

The vaste majority of immigrants from India to the United States are from high or dominant castes (more than 90%). As of 2003, only 1.5% of immigrants from India to the United States were Dalits or members of lower castes.

If you want to know why affirmative action hasn’t more effectively helped African Americans (ADOS) India is a big reason. In a similar way, Kamala Harris’ ancestor imported Asian-Indians to Jamaica to deny former slaves their rights, after more Irish refused to go. Dr. Martin Luther King actually talked about the problem of new immigrants to the USA being favored over the descendants of slaves, historically, starting at ca 22 min http://youtu.be/RMLyhshxQc8 The elites from India love to use and abuse Dr. King. Dr. King’s concern was for the Dalits (untouchables), and not for the elites. They know that we don’t know the difference, and they take advantage of that, as well.

Silicon Valley is using H-1B visas to crowd out American minorities” By Tom Broadwater Aug 23, 2017 https://www.stltoday.com/opinion/columnists/silicon-valley-is-using-h–b-visas-to-crowd/article_2c3ac63c-360a-5c79-88b2-729d8673aa28.html

The true racists are those putting Asian-Indian rights, before the rights of Americans.

The true die-hard racists are those preferring brown people from India, Latin America, and Asia to black (and white) Americans who have lived in the USA for hundreds of years, and are often mixed with American Indians, who weren’t given reservation status, and who have no other country to which they can return home.

India allows right of return for four generations.

One of the totally mind-boggling things, is that one repeatedly hears immigrants from India claim that their parents or grandparents were involved in India’s liberation, and yet they are in the United States and not in India. Shame on them! What was their liberation for? To come steal the American dream by taking jobs from educated Americans? My ancestors fought to liberate the United States. Theirs did not.

This explains the game-plan of the Asian-Indian migrants-wanna have US citizenship: https://miningawareness.wordpress.com/2019/09/22/caste-kinship-the-realisation-of-american-dream-high-skilled-telugu-india-migrants-in-the-usa/. They aren’t necessarily wanna be Americans, they just want the perks that the US offers, including affirmative action, which they aren’t eligible for in India, because as upper-dominant castes they don’t need it.

The Dalits (untouchables) and indigenous-tribes are eligible for afffirmative action in India. As of 2019, India has some affirmative action based on economic status, as well as caste status.

‘This Is It. I’m Going To Die’: India’s Minorities Are Targeted In Lynchings

Because of their caste system, people from India are often more arrogant about taking American jobs. However, don’t be fooled, other ethnic groups work together to have their friends-relatives take over entire university departments, too (e.g. Chinese “nationalists”).

The US isn’t safe from the trauma of caste bias” WGBH News March 08, 2019 · 9:00 AM EST By Tinku Ray https://www.pri.org/stories/2019-03-08/us-isn-t-safe-trauma-caste-bias

The vaste majority of immigrants from India to the United States are from high or dominant castes (more than 90%). As of 2003, only 1.5% of immigrants from India to the United States were Dalits or members of lower castes. https://www.pri.org/stories/2019-03-08/us-isn-t-safe-trauma-caste-bias

Asian-Indians have the highest incomes in the USA, followed by South African Americans. Both come from exploitive caste-based countries. Asian-Indians in the USA are almost entirely upper/dominant castes, and South Africans mostly white, but also Asian-Indian: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_ethnic_groups_in_the_United_States_by_household_income In a 2017 article, an Asian-Indian doctor admits that Asian Indians are looked up to, and that discrimination falls upon black Americans, rather than them. See: https://miningawareness.wordpress.com/2019/09/22/caste-kinship-the-realisation-of-american-dream-high-skilled-telugu-india-migrants-in-the-usa/

Asian-Indian households have the highest median income of all ethnic groups at $114,261; Median earnings of $148,019. https://factfinder.census.gov/faces/tableservices/jsf/pages/productview.xhtml?src=bkmk

India has affirmative action for those persecuted by the upper and dominant castes. It started in the 1950s, which is around the time the first wave of upper caste migrants from India started arriving. While that may have been the push factor, some time along the way the US created a pull factor, by classifying them as “minorities”. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Reservation_in_India

Being classified as “minority” has allowed Asian-Indians to replace African Americans and women, within academia, and elsewhere.

Once they get their green cards and then citizenship, they are eligible for small business help and minority contract set asides, too. It is apparently this set of policies which nuclear waste kingpin, India’s Kris Singh (Holtec), leveraged into a near monopoly on high level nuclear waste, despite the apparent crappiness of his product.

Americans call and write your US Senators ASAP to oppose S386, S2603, and any similar or related bills. Oppose both the removal of the per country green card caps in order to maintain diversity, oppose doubling the per country family joining cap, AND oppose any expansion in green card numbers. Year long public hearings, allowing Americans to be heard, and debate are needed. There are rumors that it may be sneaked into a DHS appropriations bill, too: https://www.senate.gov/general/contact_information/senators_cfm.cfm?OrderBy=state&Sort=ASC

The United States needs to reserve “minority” status for African Americans, Native Americans, and women, as originally intended. Upper-dominant caste Asian-Indians who cannot get affirmative action in India (called “reservation”) come to the United States to get affirmative action; minority status; minority contract set-asides. If you take away these “minority” perks for immigrants, a large part of immigration would dry up, almost overnight.

A Minority Business Enterprise (MBE) is an American term which is defined as a business which is at least 51% owned, operated and controlled on a daily basis by one or more (in combination) American citizens of the following ethnic minorityand/or gender (e.g. woman-owned) and/or military veteran classifications:
1. African American
2. Asian American (includes West Asian Americans (India, etc.) and East Asian Americans (Japan, Korea, etc.))
3. Hispanic American – Persons with origins from Latin America, South America, Portugal and Spain.(SBA.gov)
4. Native American including Aleuts
5. Service-Disabled Veteran Owned aka SDVBE, aka DVBE* which became a federally certified classification in 1999, subsequent to the passage legislation by the United States Congress through the enactment of The Veterans Entrepreneurship and Small Business Act of 1999 (The Act); legislation that was further expanded by Congress in 2001.**
According to the U.S. Small Business Administration, minorities own more than 4.1 million firms, and account for nearly $700 billion in revenues.
MBE’s can be self-identified but are typically certified by a city, state or federal agency. DiversityBusiness.com is the primary organization for connecting businesses with Fortune 1000, Government Agencies and Educational organizations.


Some minority groups are presumed to be socially and economically disadvantaged and can qualify for the 8(a) program. These groups include: African Americans, Hispanic Americans, Native Americans, Asian Pacific Americans and Subcontinent Asian Americans. Individuals who are not members of one or more of these groups can be considered for the 8(a) program, but they must provide substantial evidence and documentation that demonstrates that they have been subjected to bias or discrimination and are economically disadvantaged. Firms owned by Alaska Native Corporations, Indian Tribes, Native Hawaiian Organizations and Community Development Corporations can also apply to the program.


From the US Census:
The U.S. Census Bureau must adhere to the 1997 Office of Management and Budget (OMB) standards on race and ethnicity which guide the Census Bureau in classifying written responses to the race question:
White – A person having origins in any of the original peoples of Europe, the Middle East, or North Africa.
Black or African American – A person having origins in any of the Black racial groups of Africa.
American Indian or Alaska Native – A person having origins in any of the original peoples of North and South America (including Central America) and who maintains tribal affiliation or community attachment.
Asian – A person having origins in any of the original peoples of the Far East, Southeast Asia, or the Indian subcontinent including, for example, Cambodia, China, India, Japan, Korea, Malaysia, Pakistan, the Philippine Islands, Thailand, and Vietnam.
Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander – A person having origins in any of the original peoples of Hawaii, Guam, Samoa, or other Pacific Islands.

The 1997 OMB standards permit the reporting of more than one race. An individual’s response to the race question is based upon self-identification. 

An individual’s response to the race question is based upon self-identification. The Census Bureau does not tell individuals which boxes to mark or what heritage to write in. For the first time in Census 2000, individuals were presented with the option to self-identify with more than one race and this continued with the 2010 Census.

People who identify with more than one race may choose to provide multiple races in response to the race question. For example, if a respondent identifies as “Asian” and “White,” they may respond to the question on race by checking the appropriate boxes that describe their racial identities and/or writing in these identities on the spaces provided.

What is Race?

The data on race were derived from answers to the question on race that was asked of individuals in the United States. The Census Bureau collects racial data in accordance with guidelines provided by the U.S. Office of Management and Budget (OMB), and these data are based on self-identification.

The racial categories included in the census questionnaire generally reflect a social definition of race recognized in this country and not an attempt to define race biologically, anthropologically, or genetically. In addition, it is recognized that the categories of the race item include racial and national origin or sociocultural groups. People may choose to report more than one race to indicate their racial mixture, such as “American Indian” and “White.” People who identify their origin as Hispanic, Latino, or Spanish may be of any race.

OMB requires five minimum categories: White, Black or African American, American Indian or Alaska Native, Asian, and Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander.

Reasons for Collecting Information on Race

Information on race is required for many Federal programs and is critical in making policy decisions, particularly for civil rights. States use these data to meet legislative redistricting principles. Race data also are used to promote equal employment opportunities and to assess racial disparities in health and environmental risks.

Race and Ethnicity Research

The Census Bureau has a long history of conducting research to improve questions and data on race and ethnicity. Since the 1970s, the Census Bureau has conducted content tests to research and improve the design and function of different questions, including questions on race and ethnicity.