Since when do non-citizens have rights in the U.S.?

Unfortunately, the left seems to think that non American citizens, particularly illegals or non-permanent residents, deserve the rights that the Constitution affords our citizens. For me, it’s simple. If you live in a country, you have (or at least are supposed to have) the protection of that country’s laws and the rights that country recognizes. So, for example, I am an American citizen; I get American rights and the protection of American law. I am not a dual citizen; therefore, I cannot expect rights from any other country. It should be that simple.

Anyways, I found this blog post by the Aussie Conservative about a pending Supreme Court decision. It’s very interesting. Thanks to the Aussie Conservative for finding this article!

Supreme Court to Decide Whether Non-Citizens Have the “Constitutional Right” to Sue in American Courts

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One thought on “Since when do non-citizens have rights in the U.S.?

  1. Pingback: Since when do non-citizens have rights in the U.S.? – NZ Conservative Coalition

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