Biden Administration Flying Illegals Directly To US Cities

The Biden administration is receiving significant criticism over a program that has seen hundreds of thousands of migrants flown directly from foreign countries to various U.S. cities. The initiative claims to be directed at “alleviating pressure” on the southern border. Instead, it has only added to the legitimate and ongoing national security concerns and logistical challenges for the locations receiving the unwanted illegal migrants.

A report from the Center for Immigration Studies (CIS) shows that an overwhelming majority of these migrants, hailing from countries like Cuba, Haiti, Nicaragua, and Venezuela, have been landing in Florida. The administration is bypassing legally enacted immigration controls and dumping the challenges that result onto local and state administrations. It further appears the Biden administration is sending the migrants directly to the affected cities without prior notification or any support.

Florida has received 326,000 migrants through the scheme. Texas and California follow, bearing the brunt of the remaining influx, with thousands of migrants landing directly in Houston, Los Angeles and San Francisco. This distribution has left local authorities scrambling to address the sudden increase in demand for public services and infrastructure.

The DHS’s CHNV program, which permits 30,000 migrants to apply for asylum each month and be flown to the U.S. at taxpayer expense, has been criticized for its lack of transparency and potential legal loopholes. The program’s secretive nature, combined with the refusal of Biden’s immigration agencies to disclose detailed data on the destinations of these flights, has fueled suspicions and discontent among Republican leaders and border security advocates.

Rather than stemming the tide of illegal border crossings, the program has rerouted the flow, enabling hundreds of thousands of undocumented immigrants to enter the U.S. with little to no oversight. This has not only strained local resources but also raised significant security concerns, given the administration’s admission that the program could potentially create vulnerabilities exploitable by malicious actors.

The impact of this program extends beyond the initial landing zones. Many migrants, upon arrival, are likely to relocate to other parts of the country, further complicating the task of tracking and managing this population. The failure to provide concrete data on these movements leaves cities nationwide in the dark, unable to adequately prepare or respond to the challenges posed by this influx.