Here Are the Colleges the Biden Department of Education Said Permitted Antisemitism to...
After This Failed Program, Does Anything *Work* in Joe Biden's America?
One Blow Against Censorship - a University 'Misinformation’ Outfit Is Disbanded After Inve...
Actually, Senator
Democrat States Stockpiling Abortion Pills In Anticipation of a Trump Win
Report Reveals 'Secret Democrat Plot' to Replace Joe Biden
Poll Shows Biden's Immigration Gamble Isn't Working
Family of Woman Killed, Raped by Illegal Immigrant Says Death Never Would Have...
Why Did The White House Cancel Its Meeting With Israel?
GOP Has 'Evidence of Illegal Immigrants Voting' Amid Biden's Border Crisis
Democrats Are Working Hard to Try and Fool Voters Into Thinking Biden's Age...
Illegal Alien Crossings Increase Despite Biden's Executive Order
Kamala Harris Sure Looks to Be Obsessed With Pride Month
Lawmakers in This State Passed Legislation Defying on Parental Rights
Axios Headline Highlights Troubling News for Biden Campaign

Georgia sends criminals to replace undocumented immigrants

The opinions expressed by columnists are their own and do not necessarily represent the views of
With Georgia’s restrictive immigration law set to kick in, Gov. Nathan Deal Tuesday is sending convicted criminals to fill farm jobs vacated by undocumented immigrants fleeing the state.

Deal, a first-term Republican, issued a statement on Tuesday morning calling on the state’s commissioners of labor, corrections and agriculture to work together to connect unemployed probationers with a state agriculture industry now desperate for workers.

"I believe this would be a great partial solution to our current status as we continue to move towards sustainable results with the legal options available," Deal said in his statement.

Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach, who wrote the Arizona and more-restrictive Alabama immigration laws, told POLITICO the state-level immigration battles will soon move from conservative to swing states like Missouri and Pennsylvania.

According to Deal, Georgia has 100,000 probationers, with 8,000 in the state’s heavily-agricultural southwest. A full quarter of the probationers, he said, are unemployed.

Read more:

Join the conversation as a VIP Member


Trending on Townhall Videos