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Why did Arizona impose the new Immigration Bill?

Many reasons: One of them being 1.3 billion deficit.

 
Anonymous

Asked by Anonymous at 11:23 PM on May. 4, 2010 in Politics & Current Events

This question is closed.
Answers (6)
  • Do a search. This question has been asked and discussed ad nauseam for the past few days.

    Sisteract

    Answer by Sisteract at 11:35 PM on May. 4, 2010

  • Because it is the only shot for Ms. Jan to have a shot in hell to be reelected. People hate her and since Nazizona is notorious for their racism, she knew she would get lots of support. Remember the MLK fiasco? Ughh.
    Anonymous

    Answer by Anonymous at 11:26 PM on May. 4, 2010

  • do u really think it was a political stunt? i never thought of it that way.....what is the nlk fiasco. i mean i know about mlk who he was and what he did and wht happened to him but that is about it....
    Anonymous

    Answer by Anonymous at 11:32 PM on May. 4, 2010

  • "Gov. Jan Brewer signed S.B.1070 into llaw, referring to the new law as "another step forward in protecting the state of Arizona." Governor Brewer also stated that the bill was the state's only choice given the federal government's failure to secure the nation's borders."
    examiner.com
    Anonymous

    Answer by Anonymous at 11:37 PM on May. 4, 2010

  • This question has been asked and discussed ad nauseam for the past few days.

    I didn't know that cafemom limits members from talking about a topic repeatedly.
    Anonymous

    Answer by Anonymous at 11:39 PM on May. 4, 2010

  • "Federal law provides that any alien who 1) enters or attempts to enter the U.S. at any time or place other than as designated by immigration officers, 2) eludes examination by immigration officers, or 3) attempts to enter or obtains entry to the U.S. by a willfully false or misleading representation is guilty of improper entry by an alien. For the first commission of the offense, the person is fined, imprisoned up to six months, or both, and for a subsequent offense, is fined, imprisoned up to 2 years, or both (8 U.S.C. § 1325)."

    Anonymous

    Answer by Anonymous at 11:41 PM on May. 4, 2010

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