TeaBagger Congressman Duncan Hunter And The Lack Of Morals

The hate and meanness knows no boundaries.

Rep. Duncan Hunter (R-CA) wants to start deporting American citizens.

Not all American citizens, mind you. Just the natural-born American citizens that are the children of illegal immigrants.

At a tea party rally in Ramona in San Diego County over the weekend, Hunter fielded a question about the issue.

“Would you support deportation of natural born American citizens that are the children of illegal aliens?” a man in the audience asked.

“I would have to, yes,” Hunter said.

5 thoughts on “TeaBagger Congressman Duncan Hunter And The Lack Of Morals

  1. Patrick

    First, let me say that Duncan is an ass. That being said–and just for giggles–why not explain why his position is immoral using logic and reason? Just to say that his words are “hate” isn’t an argument.

    1. Patrick,

      The mere fact someone goes after kids, when they have no role in the fight other than just being alive is indeed hate. I think you are right I should have added to the post, but dinner was nearly done and I thought it was obvious what one should feel over this matter. I do, admittedly, write too fast at times and leave things out as I just assume general thoughts and feelings are implied and understood. But I seriously take your point to heart and will strive better to expand at times my view and the reason I arrive at it.

      Thanks, as always, for reading and commenting.

  2. GB Hero

    Anchor babies are not what the 14th Amendment is about. While i disagree with Duncan Hunter and to want to deport children is just palin ignorance, it is time we close this loophole for illegals.

    1. Let me clear up your mis-understanding about the 14th Amendment. You state what it is not about. In fact, and that is always important, the Supreme Court has not explicitly ruled on whether such children are entitled to birthright citizenship via the amendment. So your statement is in fact wrong when you state what is ‘not’ about. There is long standing casework to confirm that children are entitled to birthright citizenship, even if the Supreme Court has never ruled directly on the matter. One of the cases to show that the right to treat these children as citizens can be found in Supreme Court Plyler v. Doe.

      Revisions to education laws in Texas in 1975 withheld state funds for educating children who had not been legally admitted to the United States and authorized local school districts to deny enrollment to such students. A 5-to-4 majority of the Supreme Court found that this policy was in violation of the Fourteenth Amendment, as illegal immigrant children are people “in any ordinary sense of the term”, and therefore had protection from discrimination unless a substantial state interest could be shown to justify it.

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