NY Times Pukes All Over Trump's Refugee Ban

In response to Trump's ban on refugees and blacklist from several muslim nations, the NY Times spent their morning offering inane anecdotal stories of exceptional people being blocked from reentering the United States. This is the very definition of dishonest reporting, as it draws on the emotional strings of empathetic people, deceptively supported by weakly sourced and illogical anecdotal stories designed to generate refugee sympathy. It goes without saying, not all refugees are violent reprobates. The whole point of the temporary ban on migration from countries deemed a credible risk by the Trump administration is to freeze things, while his administration figures out a way to improve the current immigration system, which is widely viewed as horribly flawed and has led to number national security failures and acts of terror on US soil.   In an effort to expedite the reading of their pro-immigration missive, I took liberties to translate it for the readers.   Via NYT:  

Reports rapidly surfaced Saturday morning of students attending American universities who were blocked from getting back into the United States from visits abroad. One student said in a Twitter post that he would be unable to study at Yale. Another who attends the Massachusetts Institute of Technology was refused permission to board a plane. Stanford University was reportedly working to help a Sudanese student return to California.

  Summary: All refugees are brilliant scholars who attend MIT, Yale and Stanford. Credible reports on Twitter back up the assertion that moder day Einsteins, are in fact, being denied the opportunity to jimmy their way into the United States.  

Seyed Soheil Saeedi Saravi, a leading young scientist in Iran, had been scheduled to travel in the coming days to Boston, where he had been awarded a fellowship to study cardiovascular medicine at Harvard, according to Thomas Michel, the professor who was to supervise the research fellowship.   But Professor Michel said the visas for the student and his wife had been indefinitely suspended.   “This outstanding young scientist has enormous potential to make contributions that will improve our understanding of heart disease, and he has already been thoroughly vetted,” Professor Michel wrote to The New York Times. “This country and this city have a long history of providing research training to the best young scientists in the world, many of whom have stayed in the U.S.A. and made tremendous contributions in biomedicine and other disciplines.”

Summary: Brilliant Iranian student denied reentry into the United States to study at Harvard. Ergo, the future of cardiovascular research stands on the precipice of ruin.

A Syrian family of six who have been living in a Turkish refugee camp since fleeing their home in 2014 had been scheduled to arrive in Cleveland on Tuesday, according to a report in The Cleveland Plain Dealer. Instead, the family’s trip has been called off.   Danielle Drake, a community relations manager at US Together, a refugee resettlement agency, told the newspaper that Mr. Trump’s ban reminded her of when the United States turned away Jewish refugees during World War II. “All those times that people said, ‘Never again,’ well, we’re doing it again,” she said.   On Twitter, Daniel W. Drezner, a professor at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, posted an angry message for Mr. Trump after the executive order stopped the arrival of a Syrian family his synagogue had sponsored.   It was unclear how many refugees and other immigrants were being held nationwide in relation to the executive order.

  Summary: A Syrian refugee family of 6 were supposed to come to the United States to live off the public dole. However, they've canceled said plans and will now have to remain domiciled in a horrible place called 'Turkey.' Therefore, this is no different from Jews being turned away during World War 2. Also, it's worth noting, the family was being sponsored by a synagogue, which means they're fantastic people who would contribute greatly towards building a utopian society of noble and peaceful people.

In Cairo on Saturday, five Iraqis and one Yemeni, all of whom had valid immigration visas, according to airport officials, were barred from boarding an EgyptAir flight headed to New York, The Associated Press reported.   It was not clear if any of the six passengers had already been granted refugee status.

  Summary: Trump's blacklist of Iraq and Yemen have already stopped 6 people from entering the United States. More importantly, did they have refugee status? The world awaits answers.  

In Istanbul, during a stopover on Saturday, passengers reported that security officers had entered a plane after everyone had boarded and ordered a young Iranian woman and her family to leave the aircraft.

Iranian green card holders who live in the United States were blindsided by the decree while on vacation in Iran, finding themselves in a legal limbo and unsure whether they would be able to return to America.

“How do I get back home now?” said Daria Zeynalia, a green card holder who was visiting family in Iran. He had rented a house and leased a car, and would be eligible for citizenship in November. “What about my job? If I can’t go back soon, I’ll lose everything.”

Summary: Evil Turks boarded a plane and ordered a young Iranian woman and her family to get off the aircraft. Then they skipped over to some person named Daria Zeynalia, unrelated to the Turkish airplane incident (deceptively, they made them seem related), and discussed the plight of a woman who was denied reentry into the US, even though she had rented a house and leased a car in America. If unable to get back into America, SHE MIGHT LOSE HER JOB TOO.


Shadi Heidarifar, a philosophy student recently admitted to New York University, said in a message on Twitter that she had spent three years applying to universities in the United States.


“I had to work to save money, gather documents. The application fees were so expensive that a whole family could live for a month” on them, Ms. Heidarifar wrote. When she was accepted recently, she was elated. “But now my entire future is destroyed in one second.”


Summary: Some gal on Twitter, dubbed 'Shadi', said she spent three whole years trying to get into American universities. She had to save a lot of money in order to apply to them -- because the MUH fees were out of control. The fees were so god damned large, the cost was the same as supporting an entire family in Shadi's country for an entire month! After finally gaining acceptance, she was thrilled, even though the lurid fees were mind boggling and also insane. But now, thanks to Hitler-Trump, her entire future has been destroyed -- because Shadi's home country is, apparently, unable to produce anything but poverty and sadness.

Trump offered his take this morning in a tweet.



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