How Many Millions of Tax Dollars do the Refugee Contractors Suck Out of Your Wallets Annually?

I’ve been writing here for so long (12 years) that I forget that new readers come along all the time who have never heard that there are nine federally-funded refugee resettlement contractors with a few hundred subcontractors*** working under them.

Here are the nine (we thought we might be down to seven by now, but the Trump Administration funded them all for another year even as the number of arriving refugees is dropping):

 

A reader asked me just the other day to post about how much money each gets to change our US towns and cities.

The best resource for that information is James Simpson’s lengthy 3-part investigation published at the Capital Research Center in September of 2018 entitled:

Resettling Refugees: Social and Economic Costs

I wrote about it here.

Bookmark this post and keep this chart handy!

DFMS is Episcopal Migration Ministries. They have two names. Note the drop in revenue after Obama was gone!

 

RRW builds on itself, so I recommend that if you really want to know what is happening, either visit every day or subscribe, because it is hard (and boring!) for me to continuously repeat old news. Reporting on juicy new news is much more fun!

You might want to check my category ‘Where to find information where I post most stories about, you guessed it, where to find information!  However, there are at the moment 665 post archived there!

See all categories located in a drop-down in right hand side bar on my home page. (If you just read posts in e-mails or on your phone, you are missing important information.)

*** If you have an agency resettling refugees where you live and its name doesn’t match any of the nine major contractors, then know that you have a subcontractor of one of the nine because your taxpayer dollars flow through the nine and down to a local subcontractor.  If you search that local agency’s website you will most likely find out who its mothership is!

The nine contractors work with the US State Department to decide where to place (with which subcontractor) the incoming refugee cases.

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