Democratic Vice President and Border Czar Kamala Harris has a history of mishandling public problems, as proven by her irresponsible and immature reaction to them.
Harris talks with coyness, flirtatiousness, and childishness on the international stage. Due to her lack of grasp of the topic area, she transmits important information in her public appearances inadequately.
In addition, Harris is dismissive with the media when they inquire about grave topics, such as how the nation will respond to a developing and catastrophic humanitarian catastrophe at the southern border, which poses a significant danger to national security.
This week, reports of illegal immigrant child slave labor in the United States bring Kamala’s failure as Border Czar into broad view.
A Hyundai assembly facility in Alabama has employed as many as 50 migrant youngsters, some as young as 12 years old, as child laborers.
Among the claims are those from Montgomery Police, the Guatemalan family of three teenage workers, and eight former and current factory employees of the Korean automobile business.
According to reports, individuals as young as 12 years old were employed at a metal stamping business owned and run by SMART Alabama LLC.
SMART, Hyundai’s largest U.S. assembly factory, supplies many of the automaker’s best-selling vehicles and SUVs with components.
Hyundai declined to respond when contacted by Reuters.
Reuters reported in February that minors were employed by a Hyundai-owned supplier following the disappearance of a Guatemalan migrant youngster from her Alabama home.
More on this story via The Republic Brief:
People familiar with their employment say the girl, who turns 14 this month, and her two brothers, ages 12 and 15, weren’t going to school earlier this year. In an interview with Reuters, their father, Pedro Tzi, confirmed their account.
The girl’s siblings also worked at SMART, according to police in Enterprise, the Tzi family’s adopted hometown. As part of their search for the missing girl, the police identified her by name in a public alert. She is not being identified in media reports because of her age, though.
“The police force in Enterprise, about 45 miles from the plant in Luverne, doesn’t have jurisdiction to investigate possible labor-law violations at the factory. Instead, the force notified the state attorney general’s office after the incident, James Sanders, an Enterprise police detective,” according to Reuters.. CONTINUE READING…