The Lutheran Social Services of North Dakota (LSSND) has been named as the group primarily responsible for pushing hundreds of nonwhite invaders pretending to be refugees into the state of North Dakota.
News of the Lutherans’ attempts to destroy North Dakota’s racial homogeneity has emerged with an attempt by North Dakota lawmakers to pass a bill that would create a way for communities to request temporary bans on new refugee resettlement and would grant the governor power to impose such a ban statewide.
The LSSND is the only federally recognized and approved “refugee resettlement organization” in the state of North Dakota. According to the 2010 census, the state was 88.7 percent white, with the largest nonwhite group being Amerindian.
According to a report in the Valley News Live news service, state legislators have proposed House Bill 1427 to “provide for the determination of refugee absorptive capacity.”
The bill lays out all of the sections of a community that need to be evaluated to determine how many “refugees” a certain place can take in.
A ban could last up to a year and so could an extension of the ban, the bill says. Before applying for a ban, a local government would have to hold a public hearing and issue a finding that “further resettlement of refugees in the host community would result in an adverse impact to existing residents,” the bill states.
Such a finding would be based on what the bill calls a community’s “refugee absorptive capacity.” This capacity would be determined by various factors, such as local availability of housing, jobs, and healthcare, as well as the ability of social services, schools, police, and other government agencies to meet refugees’ needs.
Furthermore, at the end of each year, a raft of reports will be required to be submitted, including information on how much money was provided in cash assistance programs, requirements for enrollment in such programs, how many “refugees” failed to comply with the requirements, a full report on all crimes committed by the “refugees,” including “child abuse, female genital mutilation, domestic abuse, sex or human trafficking, and terrorism.”
The bill ends saying local governments will be allowed to apply for a “moratorium on resettlement” if they can’t meet the requirements. It also says the governor of North Dakota may issue a moratorium to the program too through executive order.
North Dakota Governor Doug Burgum has previously said that filing a lawsuit against the federal government in regards to the refugee resettlement program is an option to be considered, based on that fact that the “federal government did not have the authority to appoint Lutheran Social Services to govern the resettlement program in the state.”
The LSSND resettled 558 “refugees” in the fiscal year 2016, which ended Sept. 30. Of those, 372 went to Fargo, 106 to Grand Forks, 50 to Bismarck, and eight to West Fargo. In fiscal year 2017, the group has projected it will resettle 315 refugees in the Fargo area, 110 in Grand Forks, and 50 in Bismarck.
The LSSND website says that as the “state refugee coordinator appointed by the North Dakota Department of Human Services, Lutheran Social Services of North Dakota” they “welcome about 400 refugees each year” who are “resettled in Fargo, West Fargo, Grand Forks, and Bismarck,” and in total have “resettled” 7,600 “refugees” in those cities.
The LSSND “secures an apartment for the [refugee] family, provides deposit and first month’s rent, basic furnishings, clothing, and a two week supply of food; provides assistance in applying for Social Security cards, registering adults and children in English Language Learning classes and public education programs; sets up medical appointments and assists in applying for other support services;” and “prepares a self-sufficiency plan together with client and employment specialist. Assists client in identifying and removing barriers to success.”
The LSSND website says that it is supported by the Lutheran Services in America (LSA), the Lutheran Church Missouri Synod, and the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America.