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America’s quiet migration crisis is becoming louder during the election campaign

Records of arrests and deportations of undocumented immigrants at America’s southern border give the topic another boost — just before midseason.

New York/Washington. As pollsters criss-cross the United States to gauge the mood in the country, they reliably hear the same concerns from people over and over again: rising prices, lack of housing, expensive health care. Even more recently the fear of abortion rights. Immigration is at least reliably mentioned, meaning the coming into the country of people known as illegal or undocumented immigrants, depending on where you position yourself on the political spectrum.

In the weeks leading up to mid-term elections in early November, the mood test is now more important than ever. Given the numbers of celebrities call upThe company believes that a growing number of Americans want less immigration. Indeed, America is in a kind of silent migration crisis. More people than ever want to cross the southern border from Mexico to the United States; Customs and Border Protection (CBP) officials apprehended more than two million people at the border in fiscal year 2022, which ends in September. Like never before. Deportations also took place at a record high – 1.3 million.

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