Government Workers Could Be Replaced With Illegals

Denver, Colorado, is contemplating recruiting illegal immigrants and has warned hourly employees that their jobs may be furloughed owing to the city’s fiscal difficulties caused by the 40,000 illegal immigrants.

The state fell into a deficit of over $20 million because illegal immigrants do not pay taxes, according to an education publication.

An aide to Denver Mayor Mike Johnston claimed that the inability of illegal immigrants to find gainful employment was the root reason for the budget issue. She said that the plan was to hire them on an employee basis so they could work for the city.

Because of the funding constraints and overcrowding in classrooms, Denver Public Schools (DPS) has been attempting to deal with the flood of illegal aliens. Due to the considerable risk involved, the city is not presently pursuing a proposal to employ foreigners and offer permits for employment at the schools. Senator  John Hickenlooper (D-CO) has pushed for state and local governments to ignore federal law and issue quasi-work licenses to illegal immigrants.

Due to the impact on Denver’s budget, certain services are being curtailed. Among them are those provided by the DMV and Parks & Recreation. DPS considered repurposing some of its facilities into legal clinics to aid recent immigrants in their applications in November 2023.

As a result of the flood of foreign students, Denver Public Schools are experiencing turmoil and a change of allegiance, according to emails acquired by Parents Defending Education under public records laws.

Due to the negative publicity that would result from illegal immigrants’ low test results, the school system is likewise seeking to discontinue standardized testing.

In response to a public records request, the school district withheld 101 papers about illegal migrants, including conversations about how this is leading to overcrowding in classrooms.

While Denver is considering recruiting illegal immigrants, the University of California was cautioned by the DHS of penalties if it participated in an identical scheme.
According to Rep. Daryll Issa (R-CA), who criticized the university system’s proposal, making it simple for illegal aliens to find jobs in the US will encourage more illegal immigration.

Following the commissioning of three legal analyses that all pointed to the fact that states are obligated to follow the same legislation that prohibits private firms from employing illegals—contrary to a new notion advocated by some professors—the university system appears less inclined to continue the plan.