Lower emissions by lowering immigration-driven growth

To achieve a long-term reduction in greenhouse gas emissions, America must work toward population stabilization. This is a daunting goal because, as of today, the U.S. Census Bureau predicts that by 2060 America will grow by 79 million people, with roughly 90% due to immigration.

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Federal policy is exacerbating Southwest water shortages.

In August, federal officials announced first-time cuts in water deliveries from the Colorado River to Arizona and Nevada. All while the population drawing upon the River is booming, as reported by The Salt Lake Tribune (10/7/21). Arizona, Colorado, and California gained 3.8 million people between 2010 and 2020. Nevada and Utah grew by almost a million. Yet the Census Bureau predicts America’s population will grow by another 75 million in the next 40 years, with roughly 90% of that attributable to unchecked immigration.

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Protect endangered species: Reduce immigration-driven population growth

Our country’s growing population played a role in the fate of the 23 species that have now been declared extinct. You must wake up to the fact that our environment doesn’t care about politics, and as long as Congress refuses to reduce immigration to a lower level, our population will continue to grow. This will thwart our ability to further protect threatened species and their habitats. I understand that this is a sensitive issue, but it is of utmost importance that prompt action is taken to maintain healthy ecosystems and biodiversity. This cannot be achieved if we constantly have to accommodate more people. Ninety percent of our projected population growth is due to immigration. You must reduce this number.

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