cesar conda

Cesar Conda (Marco Rubio)

Conda is a movement "conservative" who's a strong supporter of amnesty. He currently serves as Chief of Staff to Marco Rubio, who's also an amnesty supporter. From 2001 to 2003, Conda was an assistant to Dick Cheney. Per his Washington Post biography, Conda helped "spearheaded the Bush-era tax cuts".

Contact him on Twitter about the posts below and - more importantly - the posts at the Rubio link above: @CesarConda

Last modified Jan 13, 2013
Discussed in (click each link for the full post):

NFAP misleads on skilled immigration (Stuart Anderson, Frank Sharry, National Foundation for American Policy) - 05/25/11

Stuart Anderson of the National Foundation for American Policy offers "The Impact of the Children of Immigrants on Scientific Achievements in America" [1], which comes to a highly misleading conclusion based on a very small sample. It's also promoted by Frank Sharry's AmericasVoice [2].

Cesar Conda not quite intellectually honest on Arizona immigration law - 04/29/10

Cesar Conda (a former Tamar Jacoby co-author and signatory to the "Conservative Statement of Principles on Immigration") raises questions about the new Arizona immigration law here, saying among other things: [It's because of questions over what is and what isn't "lawful contact"] why conservatives like Jeb Bush, Marco Rubio, Tunku Varadarajan, David Boaz of the Cato Institute, Bob Barr, and others have raised concerns about the Arizona law, and specifically that this "reasonable suspicion" standard could lead police officers to unreasonably single out legal immigrants and American citizens...

Tamar Jacoby's "Immigration Realism" - 08/02/06

America's favorite amnestibot, Tamar Jacoby, has joined with Cesar V. Conda to pen "Immigration Realism". It's their reply to John Fonte's reply to the WSJ's reply to the original National Review open letter demanding enforcement first. And, as you might assume, Jacoby is wrong. Here's just one way: None of those who signed our letter believe that immigrants have a "human right" to come to work in the U.S., as Fonte claims. From the way that's worded, you might think that Fonte claimed that the WSJ letter that they signed said that. In fact, he was refering to a WSJ editorial in the same...

A "Conservative" Statement of Principles on Immigration - 02/09/04

A statement/open letter/mess of lies entitled "A Conservative Statement of Principles on Immigration" appeared in Friday's Wall Street Journal (more about the WSJ here and here). The WSJ is subscription-only, but a copy is available here: [America is a nation of immigrants, heart-warming platitudes, etc. etc...] Conservatives believe in legal immigration.[related folderol deleted] Conservatives oppose illegal immigration. We believe there is a right way and a wrong way to immigrate to the United States. However, as conservatives we believe that our laws must reflect reality and common sense...