Rep. Anthony Weiner cheered anti-American DREAM Act

On December 8, 2010, Rep. Anthony Weiner cheered the House passing the anti-American DREAM Act, a bill that would let the illegal aliens covered by it deprive some citizens of college. Weiner's press release is at [1], and for the facts that Weiner won't tell you about the bill he supports, see the last link.

If anyone wants to discredit Weiner, instead of focusing on frivolous and sleazy topics, focus on his policies. It's yet another indictment of bloggers (and now those higher up the media chain) that, instead of attempting to discredit Weiner on policy, they harp on something that isn't anywhere near as important.

If you support what's best for the U.S. and you oppose an anti-American bill that would keep some of your otherwise eligible fellow citizens from being able to attend college, help organize an effort to ask Weiner the question on the DREAM Act page using the question authority plan. Put the U.S. first and don't fall for those who just want to increase the page views on their sites.

[1] From

Weiner on House Passage of DREAM Act: “This Is a Great Night for All Americans”

Washington, DC – Today, following House passage of the Development, Relief, and Education for Alien Minors (DREAM) Act, which would allow certain young, undocumented students to start a path to permanent residency, Representative Anthony Weiner (D – Queens and Brooklyn), the only New York member who serves on the House Immigration Subcommittee, released the following statement:

“This is good news for the young, quintessentially American students who would directly benefit from this bill, but we are all better off because of this vote. This bill will make our great nation even greater with a modest improvement in our immigration laws.”

“This is a great night for all Americans.”

The DREAM Act would allow undocumented young people who were brought to the United States by their parents to start on the path to permanent residency provided they complete two years of college or two years of military service. Beneficiaries must have lived in the US for at least five years to be eligible and must have come to the US prior to their sixteenth birthday. The legislation must now be taken up the Senate.