THE UNDERDOG REPORT: Abortion and Immigration are Closely Related | Joe Hoft


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THE UNDERDOG REPORT: Abortion and Immigration are Closely Related

The Underdog Report is a team of two men, one Black and one Brown who write on conservative issues in support of this country.  

Abortion and Immigration are Closely Related

The use of the possessive “I” is interchangeable between both parties.

What does Abortion and Immigration have to do with one another? Apparently, there is a strong correction between the two, most people don’t recognize.

In January 1973, the Supreme Court generally protected the ‘right’ to have an abortion. Over 63 million abortions have occurred in the US between 1973, when the Roe v. Wade decision was made legal, and 2022.

There are estimates of the total number of illegal immigrants that have entered the U.S. since Roe vs Wade from 1973 until 2017 equals 46.6 million. However, the United States Border Patrol reports that illegal crossings have significantly increased in the last few years. More than 2.8 million migrants have had encounters with authorities so far this fiscal year alone, compared to more than 2.7 million in 2022.

Using simple math, adding the increase illegal traffic since 2017  and not even counting those that are not recorded, a number estimated at 60 million total immigrations since 1973 is not out of the question!

Isn’t it strange how close this number tracks to the 63 million abortions?

The Importance of Menial Jobs to Young People

When I was young, it was typical for adults to put their children to work on what would today be considered a menial job. Here is a list of positions I held in my teens: apple picker, bicycle assembly, warehouse picker, golf course green mower, drug store clerk and delivery man, truck driver helper, ice cream truck driver, and janitor.  None of these positions were glamorous, but they all built my character and taught me the importance of hard work.

But there was a turn in the culture in the seventies where adults started to not want their children filling these types of jobs. At the same time, the media kept publishing articles about the fear of high prices if illegal immigration did not take these jobs. The Government “winked” at illegals waiting at street corners waiting to be picked up for day jobs.  As time went on, there have been an increase in companies hiring this ‘cheap labor’ at the expense of US Citizens who could and should be doing this work.

With the decrease in young people due to abortions and parents not wanting their young people to be embarrassed by doing these jobs, there came a desire and a perceived economic need for “cheap labor” to be filled by illegal immigrants.

American is the Land of Americans

American needs to get back to a place where we value our children’s worth by putting them to work at what are deemed menial jobs and to respect the lives of the unborn at the same time. If we did these two things and did not play into the hands of the government, the media, and corporations trying to make more money by hiring cheap labor, America would be again, the land of American’s.

We can again start doing what originally made America great – hard work.

What menial jobs did you have when you were young?  Please tell us in the comment section below.

18 thoughts on “THE UNDERDOG REPORT: Abortion and Immigration are Closely Related”

  1. Nice article!
    I had a paper route, shoveled dirt, did inventory at a store, worked at a bakery, split firewood, bailed hay, dug fence post holes & planted the posts… and more.

  2. The sacrifice of children vis-a-vis abortion, sex and slave trafficking, and Satanic rituals is the primary issue of this era. EVERYONE will have to answer for this horror.

  3. My brothers and I started working when we were ten years old as paper boys. We also had a “Sunday route.” At 14 years old I did yard work for wealthy family and a year later became a milkman’s helper until I graduated high school.

  4. My tasks were cleaning houses under construction, racking leaves for the lady next store or anything for a buck. I still have the pleasure to let you know that I still do menial jobs. Whether is be picking up garbage in the street or holding a door open for a woman pushing a baby carriage.

  5. I had a number of jobs as a young man (teenage years) after school and during summer “break”, including:

    – Delivering newspapers
    – Working with a roofer (before I was “legal” to work, where my job was to carry bags of – shingles up a ladder to the roof. The bags weighed half as much as me.
    – Picked tomatoes with my mom (in the fields along with migrant workers)
    – Dishwasher in a restaurant
    – Electronic shop (assembling)
    – Factory making cabinets
    – Working for Weis Foods (in the warehouse)
    – Unloading train cars (large boxes of paper towels, e.g.)
    – Catching chickens. (The absolute DIRTIEST, SMELLIEST job I’ve endured)
    – Working in the cafeteria during college. (Where I got free meals, even when not working, by smiling and flirting with the girls checking tickets)
    – Working in the bowling lanes at college. (Where I almost lost my arm in the pin setting mechanism)
    – Working at McDonalds for a time (during college); didn’t everyone?

  6. Cutting lawns, snow removal, paper route, gas station work, under cover investigator at 16 years old, keeping a eye on employees, car mechanic, very mechanically inclined very early, & it was a lot of fun & useful.

  7. News paper route cutting lawns shovel driveways Friendly’s restaurant manager of the Morris County Mall owner of Tee Shirt Alley Maxum car dealership JM&A last but not least Fidelity Dealer Services

  8. Started shoveling snow at about 8 or 9. Worked at a golf course as an underage off the books employee, specifically in their batting cage area, filling up trash cans full of softballs and baseballs to the point I had to drag them to refill up the machines. Got to drive a tractor to air-rate the greens. Worked at Wendy’s and then became a photographer apprentice at 15. That would catapult me into self employment up until and through college.


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