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immigration reform

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We stand in affirmation of the resolution: immigration reform should include a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants currently living in the United States. We define Path to citizenship as the process of naturalizing undocumented immigrants as outlined in the senate “gang of 8 bill”, and Undocumented immigrants as those who don’t possess the official documents that are needed to enter, live in, or work in a country legally (Merriam Webster) Observation 1: As the resolution is stated, it is not open to debate whether or not there will be immigration reform, but rather a pathway to citizenship included in it. To delineate the key issues of this round we offer the following 3 contentions. Contention 1: including a path to citizenship in immigration reform will benefit the U.S. economy Subpoint A: reduction of the federal deficit and increased job growth Warrant: CBO estimates that fixing our broken immigration system will reduce federal deficits by about $200 billion over the next 10 years, and about $700 billion in the second decade. The CBO analysis made clear that the additional taxes paid by new and legalizing immigrants would not only offset any new spending, but would be substantial enough to reduce the deficit over the 20-year window. While many of these workers already pay federal taxes, millions more will pay payroll taxes once they are able to obtain legal status and work above board. The CBO also found immigration reform will increase real GDP by 3.3% in 2023, and 5.4% in 2033, an increase of roughly $700 billion in 2023 and $1.4 trillion in 2033, due to higher labor force participation, increased capital investment, and increased productivity. Whitehouse.gov (2013) Impact: Decreasing the United States deficit would lead to further fiscal stability. Investors would want to invest more in the economy, particularly in the private sector, which stimulates job growth. It’s therefore important to include a path to citizenship in... Show More

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