Census: Indian Visa Workers Drive Americans Out of Middle-Class Jobsby NEIL MUNRO
Oct. 03, 2019
VIDEOS: Antifa Sucker-Punch Female Trump Supporter Leaving Rally In Minneapolis
'Hail Satan!' Antifa Transsexuals Stage Satanic Ritual In Downtown Portland to Protest Patriot Prayer
CNN's Sellers: There's 'No Question' That Tulsi Gabbard Is 'A Puppet For The Russian Government'
Chelsea Clinton: Someone With A Beard And A Penis Can 'Absolutely' Be A Woman
In Wake Of Assaults On Trump Supporters At MN Rally, Media Fret Whether Somalis Feel 'Welcome'
Census data shows that one-in-seven software developers in Hudson County, New Jersey, were born in the United States, down from a six-in-seven share in 1980.
This wholescale replacement of American software experts by foreigners — mostly by Indian visa workers — is repeated in many counties across the United States, according to 2017 federal census data analyzed by R. Davis, a software developer in Silicon Valley.
The trend is spreading into other sectors, including accounting, health care, and design because U.S. investors and Indian firms are cooperating to transfer many professional-grade jobs to India and the payroll savings to Wall Street.
In 2017, American-born programmers were just one-in-four software employees in Santa Clara, California, down from four-in-five in 1980.
Just one-in-three software developers in Richmond County, NY, were born in the United States. One-third of the workers in Forsyth County, GA; McLean County, IL; and in San Bernardino County, CA, in 2017 were American-born.