Ken Cuccinelli has reworked the famous poem by Emma Lazarus – whose words "Give me your tired, poor and huddled masses who yearn to breathe freely" have long been immigrating to the US and the history of the nation as – as part of a call for tough new measures put forward by the Trump administration on Monday that could dramatically change the legal immigration system.
"You are certain:" Give me your tiredness and your arms, who can stand on their own two feet and are not publicly accused. " " he answered. "This badge was placed almost simultaneously with the first public charge of the Statue of Liberty ̵
Cuccinelli defended the changes and wrote in a CNN published Tuesday that "self-sufficiency is a central tenet of the American dream".
Cuccinelli was asked on Monday after Lazarus's poem and asked if the new immigration would change deserve the distance from the pedestal of the statue.
"I think we are by no means ready to take something away from the Statue of Liberty," he said.
"We have a long history of being the friendliest nations in the world on many bases, whether you are an asylum, whether you come here to join your family or emigrate yourself," he said in the White House added that the regulation will contain a meaningful analysis, whether they will likely be a public prosecution or not.
Strict Immigration Policy
The Trump administration has today taken the toughest stance against legal and illegal immigration of a presidency.
Miller replied that as a prerequisite for naturalization," you need to speak English "and continued," So the idea that you speak English. Part of immigration systems would not be very ahistorical. "
He continued," Secondly, I do not want to go into an entire story here, but the Statue of Liberty is a symbol of American freedom to enlighten the world. The poem you refer to was added later (and) and is actually not part of the original Statue of Liberty.
Lazarus's words were not inscribed until 1903, a bronze plaque added 17 years after the statue was unveiled in 1886.