"Our Home is Being Taken Away From Us!" Ann Coulter Speaks With Stefan Molyneux on Mass Immigration

"We're being outvoted by foreigners and we're looking at the end of western civilization."
Chris Menahan

Oct. 06, 2016

Stefan Molyneux interviews Ann Coulter on why immigration is the only issue in this election as Americans face becoming minorities in their own country.

This is huge, Molyneux has to be the most radical host I've ever heard Ann Coulter talk with, but the times are changing and people are realizing we're in a fight for our survival.

From Stefan Molyneux:
Ann Coulter has logically proved that immigration is the most important issue facing the United States today. As Ann points out, if Americans cave to the scheme to bring in 30 million new liberal voters, conservatives lose on everything else, too, from the economy to social issues to foreign policy to constitutionalism, to national identity as a whole.

Ann Coulter is the author of many New York Times bestsellers, including "Adios, America: The Left's Plan to Turn Our Country into a Third World Hellhole." She lectures around the country, writes a nationally syndicated weekly column, and recently released the new book "In Trump We Trust: E Pluribus Awesome!"

If you think anything she or Molyneux is saying is radical, just look at these charts:

White loss in population under age 20 from 2010 to 2014.

"Hispanic share of the population by county, from 1980, 1990, 2000, 2010 and 2011." [Via CityLab]

"Counties where the Hispanic population is now the largest in 1980, 1990, 2000, 2010, 2011."

Census projection

The Washington Post found when whites are informed of their impending minority status they shift hard to the right.
[In our poll] we directly measured Americans’ fear of the demographic change that is projected to make the United States a majority-minority nation by the year 2043. Recent work has found that white Americans, once told about this impending demographic shift, are more likely to identify with the Republican Party, to express conservative policy positions, and view themselves as conservatives.

Views of this demographic shift matter in the Republican primary, too.

Our poll was fielded among registered Massachusetts voters the week before Super Tuesday. We asked respondents this question, which was previously fielded by the Pew Research Center:
According to the U.S. Census Department, by 2043 African Americans, Latinos, and people of Asian descent will make up a majority of the population. In general, do you think that this is a good thing or bad thing for the nation?
Of the respondents who expressed an interest in voting in the Republican primary, just 6 percent saw the ascent of the minority population as a good thing, while 45 percent said it was a bad thing, and 49 percent said neither. Trump won the support of more than 60 percent of those who responded “bad thing” to this question.

The relationship between responses this question and Trump support persists even after accounting for a respondent’s ideological affiliation, educational experiences, age and gender. Individuals who think the increase in the minority population is a bad thing are 20 percentage points more likely to support Trump than those who responded “good thing” or “neither.”
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