Title 42 Cancelled May 11th and Then Wave of Illegal Aliens

Brannon Howse: Where be joined by Todd Bensman here in just one moment. And then Wes Peters. We've also got some very interesting video clips for you tonight. But first, before we continue, let me take you over here. WVWTVstore.com Let me show you what I have here on the desk. Yeah. Good job there. Sorry, guys. I threw you off there. My fault. This is 60 tablets. 60 anti-radiation tablets. Potassium iodide for a radiation emergency. I thought it was $29 million. The government was spending on such medicines and I found out today is $290 Million dollars. That was from Reuters. Wow. What's the government expecting? Well, again, this is for a radiation emergency. I've had these on hand for my family and potassium iodide since right after 9/11. Because I was concerned about a dirty bomb and radioactive matter, I used to travel with them in my motorcoach. So a lot of people are buying these now because they're very concerned about dirty bombs, nuclear attacks, these kinds of things. I think I told you we tried to get them from one distributor who we get a lot of stuff from and they said we can't sell them to you because we can't keep them in stock. So we were able to acquire 3000 bottles. They are selling like crazy and rightfully so.


Brannon Howse: Follow the instructions on the bottle. And again, they're for protecting your thyroid in a radioactive emergency. Okay, You'll find them on our store. Here we go. WVWTVStore.com. WVWTVStore.com. You'll see them on the home page right there. We've also added in Franklin's finest coffee, and we sell it by the bucket now too. So that's instant coffee. So if the power goes out, you have to worry about your coffee. We also, of course, have all kinds of emergency supplies, click emergency supplies. They'll all pop up 100-hour candles. Yeah, 100-hour candle. The two-gallon or the five-gallon emergency fuel for getting a fire going so you can boil your water. You can use a filter to purify your water. We have an EMT kit you can add to the EMT kit. You could add this surgical kit so you have more sutures. You could also add the ready-hour blood clot. Okay. So we have a lot of things there. Of course. Then we have the food click, emergency food supply, and all emergency food supplies. You'll find them there. We have the three-month, six-month, one-year, two-year, gluten-free protein kit with real meat, the ready-hour veggie, and snack mix, all of which you'll find at WVWTVstore.com. WVWTVstore.com.


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Brannon Howse: So thank you for that is a big part of our general operating budget. WVWTVstore.com or 9014689357. Then hurry on over if you would please, to mypillow.com. There you go. The Mypillow 2.0 with cooling technology, buy one, get one free, but you must use the promo code B66. You get savings, we get credit, and then the slippers, sandals, and slides as low as $25 with the promo code B66. Again, you must use that promo code B66. Luxurious Giza dream sheets are as low as 50% off as low as $29.98. Again, take advantage of that. Use the promo code B66. Lots of great sales. The mattress topper, the three-point, the 2.0 with the three-inch coil. Again, please use the promo code B66. You get savings, we get credits, a big part of our general operating budget. All right. Do we have Todd guys? All right. Joining me now is Todd Bensman of sis.org and he is also with his own website. Toddbensman.com. Todd welcome back to the broadcast. Thank you for joining us.


Todd Bensman: Thank you for having me. Good to be back.


Brannon Howse: Good to have you back. Glad you got back safe. But I hear you're getting ready to go back to the border again.


Todd Bensman: Yeah, just a short trip. I'm going to go down to Reynosa, just across from McAllen. There are some big camps there. Lots and lots of thousands of migrants going to just see what's going on. I'm actually there for business on the US side, but as long as I'm in the neighborhood, you know.


Brannon Howse: Well, if you want to report while you're there after, we'd love to hear from you. I want to have you on tonight to talk about a few things. One of them is the State Department. The State Department has a new program out. I sent it to you and asked you if you would look into it. Did you have a chance to read that at all?


Todd Bensman: I did. I did read that. That's that welcome program. I think there may be a little bit of conflation going on there, though, where because of refugees coming through that program are different than the ones coming over the border. Okay. It's kind of like apples and oranges. Uh, and it may be very well may be new that they're going to be pairing them with families that are willing to put them up in a spare bedroom. But, I don't think the majority of those are the ones coming over the border. Those are going through refugee admissions systems that are different. They're getting interviews over in UNHCR camps overseas and approved and I think mostly flown in. Now, there may be some conflation there, but I don't know what it is yet from reading this.


Brannon Howse: So basically it was Anthony Blinken, a State Department secretary of state who was on video encouraging people to start sponsoring these immigrants, though, correct?


Todd Bensman: Yeah. You know, here's the thing is that the regular refugee admissions program through which every year we bring in some 300,000 refugees from like war-torn areas, you know, think of these big, vast camps. Well, we interview them out there. They apply out there. They go through State Department vetting. They go through USCIS vetting. And then ultimately, if we approve them, we'll fly them in with provisional legal, permanent residents. But the issue there is that the number of people that are taking up all of their space and resources is far larger coming over the southern border. So, it's a really crowded auditorium right now. Lots of problems just finding enough foster parents, quote-unquote, families for the unaccompanied minors that are coming across in by the tens of thousands and that sort of thing. So I think they're sort of being squeezed into doing kind of imaginative, innovative, big air quotation marks around those ideas like this. Wow. That's my first take on this without knowing a whole lot more. Yeah.


Brannon Howse: Here's the article on the Hill that I found the Biden administration on Thursday launched and this is a few months, a few weeks ago, launched a new pilot program to allow ordinary Americans to sponsor refugees to resettle in the United States. The State Department, called Welcome Corps, will enlist 10,000 Americans initially who will be able to sponsor up to 5000 refugees from around the world. Quote, "For over four decades, our system has relied primarily on resettlement agencies," said Secretary of State Anthony Blinken in a video introducing the initiative. He says under this new initiative, people and communities, faith-based organizations, colleges and universities, veterans associations and other groups will be able to play a role that plays that role, taking the lead in helping refugees do things like find a place to live, enroll kids in school, and obtain basic goods like furniture and winter clothes, he said. The article says on the Hill, the domestic expansion of the refugee program fits the Biden administration's larger immigration policy of expanding legal pathways for immigrants while de-centivizing border crossings. But, the inclusion of civil society groups also responds to long-standing demands from advocates who have long wanted to play a larger role in welcoming immigrants. So there you go.


Todd Bensman: Right. I mean, remember that the people coming over the border are not refugees, right? They are illegal aliens, the ones that might be being handed out. Humanitarian parole slips also are not refugees. Refugees are a whole separate status and a different process. Now, what I would say is that the community of NGOs that would normally help with refugees, real refugees, the kind that are being brought in under this State Department admissions program, are really busy right now with resettling the illegal aliens that they're letting in. So, if I were to guess here, what's happening is that there aren't enough hands to go around, helping hands to go around. And so they're basically finding new groups that might be willing to take on roles that, you know, refugee resettlement organizations ordinarily would have. That's informed speculation at best. 


Brannon Howse: But that doesn't mean these folks are legal residents, yet they're still this program that Blinken is pushing is still for people who are not residents of the US yet, correct?


Todd Bensman: No, it sounds like they are. They do have status, which would be that they've been given refugee status and then provisional residents in the US to come here. And then typically, you know, they show up at the airport, and, you know, they don't know where to go. They've never been here before. So normally there's like these organizations that come in and say, You go here and we're going to put you in and help you get an apartment with your money, and then we're going to help get you pots and pans and blankets and mattresses for the kids and then get them enrolled and that sort of thing. It's it sounds similar and it is similar, but the status is different for refugees versus illegal aliens who have been allowed in for on temporary on a temporary basis.


Brannon Howse: But the bottom line is that when you add the two programs together, we're talking about a huge influx of people coming into the US.


Todd Bensman: Well, yeah, I mean, I think we're letting in far more people at the border than we ever let in annually as refugees like who are in war-torn, you know, war camps and stuff. Think about Syria, those vast, or Afghanistan. After the fall, there were these lily pad kind of refugee camps in Pakistan and that sort of thing. Well, everybody in those camps is getting in line to apply for us as refugees. They want to be accepted as refugees. And if they get through the process, then they will be given provisional LPRs, lawful permanent residencies, and then after a year, they can apply, they can convert it to a permanent residency, and that sort of thing if they behave themselves and meet all the conditions. But um, people coming over the border go through an asylum process that's different than the refugee resettlement process. Now they may be doing that. It sounds like they may be doing some weird things with Afghans. I think they are. They're doing special immigrant visas, SIVs by the thousands and thousands on those. And I think those are kind of like refugees, it's a sub-refugee process under a different authority that they're giving those out. Ukrainians are just being given humanitarian paroles just like lots of Hondurans and Mexicans and um, Venezuelans now too. Lots of Cubans and Nicaraguans. But the end result is that you know, there are these organizations that profit hugely from this. This is their business, this is what they do. And when there's a huge number of anything coming in, it's great news. It's what they call a good news, bad news story. You know, they're going to be in beans. These NGOs are going to be taking in donations. They're going to be getting government contracts, and they're not going to have time for real refugees. So I think that's what's going on here. If I was to guess.


Brannon Howse: Wow. Let's Go to this here new article by you (Todd Bensman) that we've shown the video before, but the headline, the whole work permit, humanitarian work permit giveaway programs collapsing. Tell us about this, because you, again, have been saying May 11th coming up here, we're going to have a tidal wave of human immigrants.


Todd Bensman: Right? So, you know, what's going on there is that, the Biden government put together this program to keep thousands of migrants from showing up in camps on the US side in front of TV cameras. The whole thing is to just get the cameras out of here so we give them papers on the Mexican side and even beyond, and then we bring them in. We either fly them in by air or walk them over the port of entry. After we've talked about this a lot, I've talked about this and written about it a lot. They make reservations like restaurant reservations on an app, on an online app called Cbp1. Then they wait for their turn and then they get in, they get the humanitarian thing to your work authorization. Well, that's cleared a lot of the chaotic feel and look at the border and transferred it into Mexico, where it is chaotic and all of the things that would have been on this side are on that side. But the problem is, is that program is causing people to wait in line and they do not want to wait in line. They want to come in right now. If it's a two-week wait, that's too long. If it's a month, if it's two months and they're sleeping in the streets and they're living in terrible condemned buildings. I was in Juarez, I toured three of these buildings all inside. It's just terrible conditions and people are sleeping on the floor among glass and rocks and rats and that sort of thing because there's nowhere to stay.


Todd Bensman: All the shelters are full. They're peeling off the back of the line in Juarez, At least one of the things I'm going to look for down in Reynosa when I go there is for the same thing. Are they peeling off the line and crossing the border illegally anyway? That's what I saw happening in Juarez by the thousands. They just weren't waiting for their permits. They were not going to wait and the Americans were taking them in and shipping them to New Jersey, New York, Colorado, and Washington, just like they figured. That is why the whole program, at least in this sector, is collapsing because they're letting them in. They're not sending them back to Mexico to get in line. So more and more by the time I left, I mean, every single day, all day long and all night long, they were at the US border at a gate called Gate 36 and stretching in like half-mile long lines. Waiting their turn as the buses came, fill the buses up, processed them in, and then fill the bus up all night, all day. And the lines just keep getting longer and longer there. That to me is collapse. That is a failure. That means Cbp1, the cornerstone of the Biden administration's plan to clear away chaos in the cameras, is starting to fail definitely in that sector. And I'm going to go see if it's happening in other sectors.


Brannon Howse: Will you report back to us when you get back?


Todd Bensman: Yeah, absolutely. It's going to be a short trip. I'll be down there, uh, tomorrow and Wednesday. 


Brannon Howse: Well, let us know when. We can get a report from you on Thursday, then.


Todd Bensman: Yeah.


Brannon Howse: In the meantime, we got two books behind you. Give us the title of both books and where they can get them.


Todd Bensman: Those just happen to be the place I picked for the decoration. It's just pure coincidence.


Brannon Howse: Great marketing. Great marketing.


Todd Bensman: Right? Yeah. So America's Covert Border War is my first book about the jihadist threat of crossing the border. That book was published, by the way. I did an interview about that today, earlier today, from somebody who was asking about it, and they were like, wait a minute, that book is more relevant now than when I published it in 2021 before the border crisis. Because the border crisis, which came afterward, has collapsed. The covert border war programs that are revealed in this book, they're not working anymore at all. And so we're having all these jihadis cross over and a lot of them are getting caught, but we don't know how many, of course, are not getting caught. The programs that are outlined in this book that have kept us safe all these years from a jihadi attack from the southern border are no more. As far as I can tell, those programs are off the rails today. And that means that the threat to us, in my opinion, is elevated, to say the least. So that book is available on Amazon. And, you know, I would argue that it ought to be mandatory reading for anybody interested in the border because especially if we're talking about the 80, we have had 80 just so far this fiscal year, who are on the terror watch list get apprehended at the border. That's in addition to the 98 from last year. So almost 180 people on the terror watch list have gotten caught. And I can tell you, there are plenty that have not gotten caught until much later. They were discovered much later and then overrun is the book that's out now. It just came out a couple of months ago. And that is everything you ever needed or wanted to know about this particular mass migration crisis. By far the greatest in all of U.S. history and I think in all of world history. 


Brannon Howse: Todd Bensman. Toddbensman.com. And cis.org. Thank you, Todd. We'll look forward to talking to you when you get back. Be safe.


Todd Bensman: Thank you. I appreciate you having me on.


Brannon Howse: Absolutely, Todd.


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