Illegal Alien Teachers Are Girding For The Worst Or Something

Apparently, they’re just doing the jobs that Americans won’t do

With DACA in Limbo, Teachers Protected by the Program Gird for the Worst

Karen Reyes spends her days teaching a group of deaf toddlers at Lucy Read Pre-Kindergarten School in Austin, Tex., how to understand a world they cannot hear.

For the first time in her four-year teaching career, Ms. Reyes, 29, is at a loss. One of nearly 9,000 educators protected under the Obama-era Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, or DACA, Ms. Reyes has struggled to explain to her students, through sign language and pictures, the uncertainty of her future.

When President Trump rescinded the program in September, he gave Congress until early March to find a replacement before deportations are set to begin for the hundreds of thousands of young immigrants brought to the country illegally as children who gave their names to the government and were granted work permits. Ms. Reyes’s teaching days may be numbered — to 119 to be exact.

This brings up a few questions: DACA was only initiated in 2012. How was it possible that an illegal alien made it all the way through college to receive a teaching degree, when it is against federal law for them to be here?

Second, why is it OK that illegal aliens are taking 9,000 jobs away from American citizens?

Educators played a crucial role in helping young unauthorized immigrants realize DACA’s potential. The National Education Association, for instance, held clinics at which it encouraged eligible families to apply for the program, and worked with school districts to declare themselves “safe zones” for undocumented students and their families.

In other words, they were all violating 8 U.S. Code 1324 in sheltering and harboring, protecting, illegal aliens, and placing the welfare of said illegals over that of U.S. citizens and those who are lawfully eligible to be present.

“Every day, educators are being told to forget about the fact that at any given moment the rug will be pulled out of your lives and you may lose your job,” said Lily Eskelsen García, the president of the N.E.A., the nation’s largest labor union. “To see them treated in this despicable way, to see them treated as pawns, is just not fair.”

Why? People who have committed crimes could have that rug pulled out from under them at any time. Law enforcement catches up to people all the time. If you can’t do the time, don’t do the crime. And don’t take jobs away from Americans and then complain that you’re not being treated fairly.

Ms. Reyes resents that she has to prove her worth, beyond her use of her newfound freedom to teach in America’s classrooms.

“There’s so much pressure to be a perfect immigrant,” Ms. Reyes said. “They basically want us to save babies from burning buildings, have a 5.0 GPA and become doctors. But I’m just teaching these tiny humans to be great Americans.”

Cry me a river. And get out. What little sympathy I have for the plight of the Dreamers is going down the drain.

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