“Real Time” host Bill Maher sounded the alarm Friday, railing towards Democrats for missing a plan to deal with the border crisis.
During the present’s panel dialogue, Maher started by citing statistics displaying 200,000 border crossings occurred in July, the best in 21 years, and that “three in 10 of them” weren’t simply from Mexico and Central America however “from around the world.”
“What do we do about the border?” Maher requested. “I feel like this is the Democrats’ version of health care for the Republicans The issue they don’t really address, they don’t seem to really have a plan for it. And always is their Achilles’ heel come election time.
“What will we do concerning the border? … [The Democrats] do not appear to essentially have a plan for it.”
BILL MAHER DEFENDS SINEMA, MANCHIN: MAYBE THEY HAVE ‘THEIR THUMB MORE ON THE PULSE ON THE AVERAGE DEMOCRAT’
“And it was what propelled Trump, in part, to the presidency in 2016, making the case to working-class voters — many of them White — that immigration levels need to be lower, both legal and undocumented workers,” visitor Robert Costa of The Washington Post added. “And you see now in 2022, that’s going to be a major issue for Republicans.”
Michael Render, aka rapper “Killer Mike,” warned Democrats that “Black working-class people” are additionally “afraid” of immigration due to competitors for jobs in addition to worry of being “pinned against” Black migrants who arrive within the U.S.
Maher then learn a quote: “If you open borders — my God. There’s a lot of poverty in this world and you’re gonna have people all over the world. And I don’t think that’s something we can do at this point.”
The host initially attributed the quote to former President Trump however then revealed it was really from Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt.
“Canada is much more to the right on immigration. You have to have a skill. That’s mostly what it’s based on. Ours is mostly based on family. And it’s odd because we still can’t find enough workers in this country,” Maher later stated.
Costa argued that “Congress is broken,” pointing to the drought in bipartisan dealmaking to deal with immigration, which is “now being driven so much by the executive branch, by this overpowering institution of the presidency.”
Credits : foxnews