It’s been a week of surprises.
President Donald Trump’s executive order temporarily banning refugees and residents from seven majority-Muslim countries was temporarily blocked by the Supreme Court, and the Supreme Judicial Court is now considering a challenge to the president’s order.
While the two sides are trying to work out a settlement, it seems as though the Trump administration’s overall goal is to create a permanent and “America-first” immigration policy.
So how does this policy work?
How will the United States become an increasingly ethnically and racially diverse nation?
What happens when an individual is able to immigrate to the U.S.?
These are the questions being asked by those who have been involved in the immigration reform debate.
The answer is “America First.”
“America is the most diverse country in the world,” said Steve Zunes, president of the Center for Immigration Studies, a Washington think tank.
“When we say that, we’re talking about the entire world.”
This is a concept that is rooted in the belief that the United Kingdom is a multicultural society that embraces all people, regardless of their ethnicity.
Zunes has argued that a nation with a racially homogenous and ethnically homogenous population, he said, is inherently less diverse than one that has a diverse and inclusive society.
While it’s true that a multicultural country may have a higher rate of immigration from certain countries, that doesn’t necessarily mean that people of a particular culture or ethnicity are more likely to migrate to that country.
In fact, there are some studies that suggest that the opposite is true.
A 2011 study found that people who identify as a majority Asian are less likely to immigrated to the United