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Stuart Anderson

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Third-Party Descriptions

January 2007: 'There is no upside in signing up for new obligations,' said Stuart Anderson, executive director of the National Foundation for American Policy and a former policy chief in the immigration agency. Businesses 'end up not only with the current obligations of the law but new requirements,' he said.

June 2006: "A report released yesterday by the National Foundation for American Policy also said Rector "overstated the numbers." Stuart Anderson, executive director of the foundation, said most "new entrants" who would become legal residents currently live in the United States. In 20 years, the net total of new entrants would be about 47 million."


RoleNameTypeLast Updated
Organization Head/Leader (past or present) National Foundation for American Policy (NFAP) Organization Jun 4, 2006

Articles and Resources

Date Resource Read it at:
May 25, 2007 Worker Visas Intensify Debate on Immigration: Skilled Foreigners Embraced, Envied

QUOTE: as the emotionally charged issue of immigration consumes the U.S. Senate and the nation this month, skilled foreign professionals are almost as contentious a part of the restructuring debate as impoverished illegal immigrants who sneak across the Mexican border to harvest crops or hang drywall. In many ways, the proposed legislation favors high-skilled immigrants and the industries that employ them.

Washington Post
Jan 29, 2007 In Exchange for Records, Fewer Immigration Raids: Businesses Skeptical of New Federal Program

QUOTE: ...Bush administration officials have quietly toured the country, trying to persuade businesses that rely heavily on immigrant labor to join a little-known program that would spare them from embarrassing federal raids if they....submit all I-9 employee eligibility verification forms to ICE for an audit and to "ensure the accuracy of their wage reporting" by verifying workers' Social Security numbers...

Washington Post
Jun 02, 2006 Senate Bill Would Add 20 Million Legal Immigrants, Report Says

QUOTE: The nation's population of legal immigrants would increase by nearly 20 million over the next decade if the recently passed Senate immigration bill becomes law, and taxpayers would spend more than $50 billion to operate a new guest-worker program and pay for extra welfare, Social Security and public health-care costs...

Washington Post