BREAKING: UN Helped Fake Kenyan Refugees Resettle Inside the US for Years — Until Trump Put an End to It
The refugee business is BIG BUSINESS!
It ain’t cheap buying your ticket to the US and food stamps, free education and housing.
Between 10 and 20 thousand US dollars will guarantee resettlement into the United States.
According to CNN the United Nations helped fake Kenyan refugees resettle inside the United States. This was going on for years.
Who knows how many fake refugees they moved here from Kenya who are still here today?
UN officials liken resettlement, even as a wave of anti-immigrant sentiment has spread through Europe and the US, to “winning the lottery.”
The UN High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) estimates that there were more than 20 million possible resettlement candidates by the end of 2018; less than 1% of them were resettled during that year.
Through social media and relatives that stayed behind in Kenya, CNN identified several Kenyans who weren’t supposed to have refugee status that managed not only to register, but to resettle as refugees in Europe, Canada and the United States.
And according to CNN, refugee resettlement was a bustling business before President Trump came into office.
“It is at the very beginning of the process — before the applicant even gets to the US embassy vetting, the selection has been done at the UN level,” said one facilitator who said he has been exploiting corruption within the UN to game the resettlement system for years.
He agreed to speak on the condition of anonymity.
When Kenya announced it would close Dadaab and other camps and started repatriating Somalis, suddenly refugee status became a liability for Kenyans falsely registered as refugees and the true extent of the problem was revealed.
“The UN will know the criteria and make sure the paying clients match all the requirements. So, it can be cooked at the UN level,” he said.
He said that the last corrupt US resettlement process he was involved in, where clients pay between 10 and 20 thousand US dollars to guarantee resettlement, happened in late 2016.
“Before the Trump ban it was a booming business,” he said. His business is now focused on other countries, where refugee resettlement quotas are higher. He said his last case was just a few months ago.