Many Americans, especially men, are slowly figuring out that college is a scam. Putting yourself in lifetime student loan debt
in exchange for a degree in White Guilt
isn't a smart choice in the "New Normal" of economic stagnation.
Therefore, many writers on the Dissident Right have been encouraging men to look at skilled trades such as welding, which actually pay more than cubicle jobs, are greatly in demand,
and are less under the control
of the politically correct Thought Police. Some economic regions largely untouched by mass immigration, such as North Dakota,
still provide opportunity for men who can work with their hands.
Well, we can't have that. American skilled workers need to be replaced.
As a worker shortage continues to loom over North Dakota, some economic developers recommend the gap be filled with individuals not only from other states but from abroad.Recruiting from other countries would require changes to national immigration policies in order to meet the demand proponents say, but the move could bring skilled workers the area needs.“At the end of the day, we need more people,” said Klaus Thiessen, president and CEO of the Grand Forks Region Economic Development Corp...Moving forward with such an initiative would require business support to gain momentum at a state and eventually national level with lawmakers, according to Thiessen.“Business leaders across the country are mobilizing to promote immigration reform that would meet the U.S. demand for legal foreign-born workers,” the Action Agenda says...When it comes to finding a targeted immigration program to emulate, Thiessen said the state only needs to look right across its northern border.“Manitoba has one of the most internationally successful targeted immigration programs,” he said.Through the Manitoba Provincial Nominee Program, thousands of individuals are recruited based on labor market needs and thousands more are matched with employers with skill shortages once they arrive in Manitoba, according to a program spokesperson.The program has seen an 87 percent retention rate, resulting in nearly 140,000 permanent residents for the province since 1999.Of that total, nearly 30,000 have settled in rural areas, according to a report from the office of the minister of immigration and multiculturalism.While Thiessen said a potential targeted immigration pilot program in North Dakota would attempt to recruit talent from similar cultures and climates, Manitoba officials said they’ve had no trouble attracting newcomers from warmer regions.The report shows a majority of the residents come from Asia and the Pacific region. Moving forward with such an initiative would require business support to gain momentum at a state and eventually national level with lawmakers, according to Thiessen.
“Business leaders across the country are mobilizing to promote immigration reform that would meet the U.S. demand for legal foreign-born workers,” the Action Agenda says.
[Targeted immigration seen by some as solution to ND's worker shortage, by Brandi Jewett, Prairie Business, July 14, 2014]
Resource rich North Dakota is the last hope for ambitious American men who don't have a place in Obama's America. It's no surprise Big Business wants to shut down that escape route.