Brandon Judd on recession fears, migrant work permits: Where are the jobs for US citizens?

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Brandon Judd on recession fears, migrant work permits: Where are jobs for US citizens?

The National Border Council president argues the U.S. needs to stop illegal immigration and protect the southern border.

National Border Council President Brandon Judd discussed migrants being granted work permits as the U.S. grapples with a series of economic problems, Monday, questioning where all the jobs jobs be for Americans if the country goes into a recession on "Varney & Co."

MASSIVE MIGRANT CARAVAN DISBANDS AS MEXICO HANDS OUT TRAVEL PERMITS; MIGRANTS EXPECTED TO HEAD TO US

BRANDON JUDD: Once [migrants] get released into the United States, if they show up to C.I.S., citizens immigration service, they can petition for work permits. And they're almost always granted these work permits. So yes, they can start working in [the] United States. They also start receiving benefits in the United States. They put their children in school. They receive social benefits, all of the different benefits. 

National Border Council President Brandon Judd discusses the border crisis and the impact on American workers. (Fox News)

And, you know, during a worker shortage that might be fine. But right now, we're looking at some serious problems here in the United States, economic problems. And if we go into a recession, then where are all the jobs going to be for the United States citizens? That's one of the issues that we have to look at, and that's why it just doesn't make sense what we're seeing on the border today. We must protect our borders. We must stop illegal immigration. And then once we do that, then we can also go after the cartels and the criminality that exists on the border.

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Migrant caravan disbands as Mexico gives permits

National Border Council President Brandon Judd discusses border apprehensions as Mexican officials break up the large caravan that was headed towards the U.S. and former V.P. Mike Pence visiting Arizona’s border.

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