Like seeds in a garden, refugees are being planted in cities and towns all across America. But the fact that it’s being done in secret should set off alarm bells, according to veteran WND reporter Leo Hohmann.
“No good thing usually happens in secret,” Hohmann said in a recent appearance on “The Conservative Conscience podcast with Daniel Horowitz.” “Secrecy is the enemy of truth, and this is what we’ve seen in one community after another. People just feel like their community is being changed without them having any say-so in the matter.”
Hohmann attempts to cut through the secrecy of the federal refugee resettlement program in his forthcoming book “Stealth Invasion: Muslim Conquest Through Immigration and Resettlement Jihad.” He told Horowitz refugees are being placed in small cities all over the country – places suchas Stone Mountain, Georgia; Twin Falls, Idaho; and Rutland, Vermont – with no input from the local communities.
Once residents find out about the plan, it is almost always too late to stop it or even to ask any questions. And those who do ask questions are often castigated as bigots or xenophobes who hate refugees.
So native residents are left with a town they no longer recognize.
“Before long you end up with cities like Dearborn, Michigan, Hamtramck, Michigan, where your vote is going to be watered down and eliminated by a foreign culture,” said Hohmann, referring to two cities with large Muslim populations.
Resentment among the native population grows whenever a refugee commits a crime and gets off with little or no punishment. Hohmann said that does happen in America as in Europe. He pointed to Twin Falls, Idaho, where three refugee boys raped a 5-year-old special-needs girl in an apartment complex. An elderly resident witnessed it when she walked in on it in the laundry room. Moreover, the oldest boy filmed the assault, so there was no lack of evidence.
But when some bloggers initially reported on the incident, they said the refugee boys were Syrians when they were actually from Iraq and Sudan. The establishment local media seized on that mistake to try and discredit the whole incident, according to Hohmann.
Horowitz, who also discussed refugee policy in his book “Stolen Sovereignty: How to Stop Unelected Judges From Transforming America,” said people tend to worry most about Syrian refugees today, but the Syrian resettlement program is relatively new. The U.S. admits more than 100,000 Muslim immigrants each year, and they come from a wide variety of countries. In fact, the U.S. continues to take in Somali refugees 23 years after their country collapsed into civil war.