"There is danger from all men. The only maxim of a free government ought to be to trust no man living with
power to endanger the public liberty." - - - - John Adams

Tuesday, June 30, 2015

Imported Indian high-tech workers taking American jobs

Many of the nearly 1000 Southern California Edison IBEW 47 workers carry signs as they march along Walnut Grove Avenue in Rosemead in front of the SCE corporate office last February to denounce the decision to lay off hundreds of information technology workers so SCE can outsource the positions to India or replace them with foreign workers who have H-1B Visas.  Many workers are not speaking out because they signed confidentiality agreements and could lose their severance packages.  (Orange County Register.com)

Screwing the American Worker, Part VIII

  • The open borders Republican and Democrat parties are importing endless waves of legal immigrant labor to replace American citizen workers.  These foreign workers are even being imported into rural areas like Montana (see below). 
  • Remember when you vote that our corrupt liar hack politicians are on the payroll of multi-national Wall Street interests looking to drive down your wages so their executives can buy an extra yacht or a new summer home in the south of France.

(Bozeman Daily Chronicle)  -  In this tiny town on Montana's Hi-Line, a project is planned that would potentially bring 20 or more foreign high-tech workers to town, pay out more than $1 million in annual salaries, and create Internet resources for residents of the nearby Fort Belknap Indian Community.
At first glance, the proposed "Cyber-Rez" project would be a positive pilot program to help rural Native communities stay connected to the modern world.
But questions remain about where foreign workers would live, who's going to pay them and who stands to gain from a project that even leaders of the native reservation it would benefit say they know nothing about.
Beyond that, a state attorney has suggested that a web of business-to-nonprofit activity surrounding the project's leaders could be pushing the boundaries of what's legal and what's not.
Rose Community Development, the nonprofit that intends to produce the project, hopes to bring 20 to 25 specialized workers from India to start the project later this year, according to Rohit Saksena, who is listed as vice president of operations on more than a decade’s worth of Rose CDC tax records.
Saksena’s New Hampshire-based IT consulting firm, SAKS IT Group, was certified earlier this year by the U.S. Department of Labor to bring as many as 41 foreign workers to work at 58 S. Main St. in Harlem, where Rose CDC’s office is kept, according to Department of Labor certification data. The workers would be hired by SAKS and then contracted out to work on the Rose project.
Because the visas are awarded in a lottery, it’s still unclear how many workers will actually be approved for SAKS IT Group.
But no one interviewed at the Harlem city offices, the Fort Belknap Indian Community Tribal Council or anywhere else in the area has ever heard of the proposed project. Rose CDC’s founder and director, Doug Stuart, who lives in Harlem himself, doesn't appear to have discussed the project with many locals.

Open Borders America
Billions of poor people want into the U.S. and would eagerly take
your job and work for a lot less money than you make.
Foreign workers
Big Sky Global, like SAKS IT Group, is an information technology staffing firm that acts as a foreign labor contractor to American high-tech firms.
Generally, these companies act as a go-between, handling the paperwork to hire workers on H-1B or other foreign worker visas, and then contracting with tech companies to hire workers out on projects.
According to U.S. Department of Labor records, Big Sky Global has been certified for dozens of foreign hi-tech workers in years past, under H-1B visas or on green cards. Those certifications, however, do not represent actual workers.
Only a total of 85,000 H-1B visas are allowed each year, and with companies applying for many more than that cap, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services now holds an annual lottery to hand out the visa slots.
Companies apply first for the labor certifications from the Department of Labor, and then, once the results of the lottery are released, these companies apply for approval from Citizenship and Immigration Services for the number of worker visas allotted them in the lottery. 
According to unpublished USCIS records, Big Sky Global had 36 H-1B visa workers approved between 2008 and 2013. Generally, the visas are good for three years and can be renewed.
Many of the Department of Labor certifications for Big Sky Global listed a Great Falls office as the place of work. The USCIS records, however, don't list job locations, so those 36 workers could have gone anywhere.
Read More . . . .

The Real Costs of Obama & Homeland Violating Immigration Laws

And most of them would love to take your job.

1 comment:

Unknown said...

All I remember from a global US IT outsourcing firm in Australia I worked for is that they separated people into castes. On the top of it are the Brahmin caste, and the half white-half Indians, below it is the lower cast Indians, then it is the older Anglo Saxons, then it the Italians, then the Chinese and young Anglo Saxons, then Filipinos, South Americans and the rest.

The Brahmin caste justifies their position in high above by their beef hating vegetarianism, the half Indians justify their position by their white faces. Everyone else are treated as below humans.