Mass Immigration? Blame Whitey, Says Tory MinisterBritish people are to blame for mass immigration because they are too lazy to work, Conservative Party immigration minister Damian Green has said.
The shocking attack on British people, which is perfectly in line with the establishment’s classic “blame whitey” tactic, was made by Mr Green in a column in a daily newspaper.
The allegation that there are jobs which British people refuse to do is simply a lie, and to make matters worse, Mr Green knows this to be the case.
Firstly, Mr Green would know that there is a significant gap between the employment rates of indigenous British people and immigrant-descended populations.
Secondly, the real reason why employers “prefer” to give jobs to immigrants is that they can pay them less and can avoid any sort of legal obligation in terms of tax, national insurance contributions and employment contracts.
According to figures released by the Office for National Statistics, unemployment varies greatly amongst racial groups in Britain.
The ONS says that the average unemployment rate by ethnic group in Britain is as follows: White 4 percent; Pakistani 16 percent; Bangladeshi 22 percent; Black Caribbean 12 percent; Indian 7 percent; and Chinese 6 percent (Official for National Statistics, Annual Local Area Labour Force Survey).
Once this racial disparity is factored in, Mr Green’s attack on British people takes on an ominous meaning.
Furthermore, if Mr Green was really concerned about addressing unemployment levels, he would take legislative steps against employers who are dodging legal obligations by paying “cheap” immigrant workers.
The reality is that instead of beefing up border security and the underfunded UK Border Agency, the ConDem regime would rather spend billions on the Afghanistan war and foreign aid.
* According to official figures, the unemployment rate as of 14 July 2010 was 7.8 percent with International Labour Organisation (ILO)-defined unemployment for March to May at 2.47 million people.
In addition, a new poll revealed that the number of applications for every graduate vacancy has surged to nearly 70 while the number of available positions is predicted to fall by nearly 7 percent.
For the fourth year in a row, demand for university places has hit a record high.
At the end of May, there were over 640,000 applications for places this autumn, an increase of nearly 14 percent on last year.
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