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America Balkanized - Immigration’s Challenge to Government
by Brent NelsonPh.D.

148 pages, hardback, published 1994

Price reduced to $2.00

The issue of national identity versus multiculturalism grows ever more important as America faces the 21st century. Massive immigration and self-assertion by racial and cultural groups point to an increasingly diverse country.

Can diversity become so great that unity becomes a vain hope? The splintering of Lebanon and former Yugoslavia suggests this possibility. Are their tragedies a fate our own country may face, or are we a special case with powers to harmonize all diversity?

America Balkanized by Dr. Brent Nelson tries to provide an answer through research and well-reasoned argument. Dr. Nelson maintains that America’s powers of assimilation are not infinite. To imagine that we are an exception to the rules and limits that govern other nations is not optimism, but fatal arrogance.

With this guideline foremost in mind, Nelson surveys the issues of immigration (with particular reference to the growing Hispanic population), conflict management, and the requirements of nationhood.

He believes that today’s record levels of immigration should be cut to prevent the rise of ethnic power blocs which will place their own agendas ahead of the country as a whole.

Should that happen, an increasingly powerful government will have to come in to mediate between the opposing factions. Such a state would tend to be authoritarian and thereby endanger traditional American freedoms. Yet, like the former Soviet Union, it still might fail to hold divided camps together.

“...provocative, even courageous...” - Hugh Graham, Vanderbilt University.

“...very analytic and well-researched...” - James Sauer, Conservative Review. bookbook
Economism and the National Prospect
by John Attarian

72 pages, paperback, published 2001
$1.50 each
Some people support mass immigration because they can only see the issue in terms of short-term profit and loss. They are classic examples of people who know the price of everything and the value of nothing. Author John Attarian calls them "economites" in his book Economism and the National Prospect.

Dr. Attarian argues that the economite mindset, if unchecked, will destroy America. In the spirit of Christ's statement that "Man does not live by bread alone," Dr. Attarian maintains that a society which values money above religion, patriotism, culture, and esthetics will collapse. At that point, ironically, it also will lose the ability to make money.

Immigration control, he affirms, is essential to maintaining our country as a viable spiritual entity. He does not disparage the market economy, but urges a proper balance of material and nonmaterial values. bookbook


Immigration and the Public Health Crisis
by Robert Howard and Wayne Lutton

16 pages, paperback, published 2003
Illegal alien advocates say that borders don’t matter in a “globalized” world. Actually, globalization may make them matter all the more. One example is the increased mobility of disease brought about by increased movement of people around the globe.

Since the days of Ellis Island, public health authorities have recognized the need to screen foreigners for disease who enter our county. Today, thanks to our wide open borders, many foreigners—healthy and unhealthy—enter the United States with no screening at all.

Immigration and the Public Health Crisis by Robert Howard and Wayne Lutton document the threat to public health posed by illegal immigration, as well by some legal immigrants and visa holders. This threat, the authors stress, is not a future possibility. Imported diseases are afflicting Americans, and immigrants, legal and illegal, impose a growing cost on our health care system.

The SARS epidemic of 2003 showed the potential of disease in the modern world to spread from country to country. Secure borders, Howard and Lutton argue effectively, are a vital defense.


Immigration Out of Control - The Interests Against America
by John Vinson

64 pages, paperback, published 1992
$1.00 each
Altruism and kindness are not the motivating forces behind this nation’s open door to immigration. Today, as well as in the past, vested interests in government, business, law, and religion have manipulated sentiments about immigration for the sake of profits and power. Vinson’s booklet identifies these interests and outlines their tactics against reasonable limits on immigration.

It also provides a brief history of immigration and an overview of what massive immigration is now costing the nation.

In other chapters it argues the ethical case for immigration control, answers pro-immigration arguments, and provides suggestions on what individual citizens can do to promote reform.

The booklet affirms that immigration control is a positive and constructive policy to preserve the positive values of American nationality.
The Coming Anarchy
by Joseph Wayne Smith and Evonne Moore

94 pages, paperback, published 2000
$1.00 each
Dr. Joseph Smith, in his book The Coming Anarchy, maintains that the conflict between globalism and nationalism is the best perspective for understanding the issue of immigration. Globalists want a one-world economy--and a one-world state. Immigration for them is not a problem. Nationalists want to maintain distinctive cultures, countries and ways of life. For them immigration, at least on a large scale, is a problem.

Globalists generally reside among the wealthy and influential classes. They present their cause as one of "progress" and nationalism as something inferior and backward. Today the globalists have the advantage.

But this edge will not last indefinitely, Dr. Smith maintains. With a wealth of documentation, he demonstrates that the economic and political centralization of globalism is inherently top-heavy and unstable. Eventually this great scheme will collapse, and national components will rise again.

Consequently, he believes, those patriots who struggle to protect their national identities through immigration reform and other measures are not struggling in vain. bookbook


The Immigration Mystique
by Chilton Williamson, Jr.

202 pages, 1998 AIC Foundation paperback edition with a new foreward by the author

Only $2.00
The interests pushing massive immigration often try to silence opposition by endlessly repeating that “we are a nation of immigrants” and that immigration has always “enriched America.” They claim that opening our doors to the world is the only moral and ethical position, and that anyone who disagrees probably does so from evil motives.

An excellent refutation of these claims is Chilton Williamson’s The Immigration Mystique. Williamson, a former editor for National Review and current editor for Chronicles, sets the record straight on the history of immigration to the U.S. and effectively establishes immigration control on the moral high ground.

He points out that past immigration was not always the golden success story that immigration advocates paint today. Indeed, what prevented disaster was that the nation enjoyed periodic breaks from immigration to permit assimilation of newcomers.

On morality, Williamson affirms that vices, rather than humanitarian virtues, underlie today’s immigration policies. Chief among them are arrogance and pride. With no regard for humility or prudence, immigration backers proclaim that America can uplift the entire world by bringing much of the world here. It doesn’t matter that no other country has ever tried such a dubious project. They seem to believe that America is exempt from all the limitations that restrain lesser countries.

If such arrogance continues, Williamson wryly suggests, the nation might consider changing its motto from “In God We Trust” to “God We Are.”

Williamson calls on Americans to view immigration in a new light, and deal with it in a more honest and realistic way. The yearning for cheap sentiments and cheap labor, he warns, is a pathway to disaster. bookbook


The Open Borders Network
by Kevin Lamb

149 pages-paperpack-Published by Representative Government Press 2009

$3.50 each
Good intelligence consists of identifying one’s opponents and understanding their capacities and tactics. An excellent source of intelligence for immigration restrictionists is The Open Borders Network by Kevin Lamb. It gives an excellent overview of the leading organizations in politics, law, ethnic advocacy, business and labor, religion, and media that undermine immigration law and promote mass immigration. Lamb also provides a wealth of information on the personalities, motives and strategies involved in this movement.

As Lamb reveals, the money and influence of the mass immigration network is formidable, which explains why genuine immigration reform has been so difficult—despite the support of most Americans. Yet, as he also reveals, the network has weaknesses, most notably its profession of high ideals which just barely hides it real agendas of anti-Americanism, power politics and greed. Activists wishing to expose those agendas will find The Open Borders Network a most useful resource.

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