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Dear Editor:

I believe a mere Senate sub-committee and an occasional Congress haranguing serve no justice to the US immigration debate which is now prevailing as a worse national time-bomb than the "baby-boomers" Social Security cost. Congress must act. As elected representatives, they must get in touch with the immigration debate via their local constituents and state counterparts. There will be some states who will be anti-immigration, others pro-immigration, others requiring quasi resettlement, all of which is a process that urgently needs to be affirmed by politicians. Industries with acute shortages of workers need to go under the spotlight, not for endless debate or via a mountain of bureaucratic paperwork, but as local community pilot programs with built-in success only procedures. This is simply the course the United States adopted at the beginning of the 20th century. Now a century later, will history repeat itself? It seems all that is coming out of Congress on immigration is repetitious acrimony.

Neil Reed

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