How DACA Amnesty and Chain Migration Threaten English as Primary U.S. Language

In a small town in New Jersey where the bulk of the residents are used to seeing signs in Korean and wondering if the local pizza parlor was also offering dog grooming services or massage therapy, the people have come to grips with the fact that this is an unimpeachable force with which they have no respite.  The town wasn't always that way, but over the years, this small city near the George Washington Bridge across from the Hudson River from Harlem, has come to accept the gradual and unstoppable alteration of the populace from White Liberal Democrat to Asian Liberal Democrat.  Of course, there's no change in the political demographics.

The language?  Well, that's another subject altogether.  While English is still the dominant language in the United States, this small town of Fort Lee (home of the famous rampart on the Palisades Cliffs where George Washington stood and watched as the immense Royal British Navy invaded the colonies by sailing up the Hudson) now has a greater portion of the populace that speak Korean at home and not English.

While this may not necessarily be a problem for America, because (by and large) Asian Americans are completely and skillfully proficient in their grasp of the English language and don't hesitate to use it when running their businesses or dealing with the English-speaking public, there are issues in other parts of the country where a block of people are not adhering to this basic principle of integration (or assimilation) into American society.

Turn to the next page where you can read more about a report that explains the impending doom that the English language faces in a country where Spanish is now spoken by more people here than every country on Earth (even Spain!), except for our neighbor to the south, Mexico!

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