Right now there are 17 million recent college graduates underemployed, unemployed, and living in mom’s basements. Their jobs have been handed over to foreigners living in the United States on the H 1 B Visa Program. The student loan debt bubble is all the way up to a trillion dollars. Worse, 17 million young people have 34 million moms and dads. That brings the total up to 51 million Americans, mostly white middle class people, with lives ruined by a genocidal ruling out of W ashington D.C. Is there any hope? Turns out there are two (2) United States senators on the side of intelligent Americans. Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa) and Jeff Sessions (R-Alabama). These men need our support. They need our encouragement. Anti-H-1B Senator to Head Immigration Panel Patrick Thibodeau, Computer World, January 22, 2015 The biggest enemies facing U.S. Senate Republicans in raising the H-1B cap are Senate Republicans. The Senate’s two top Republican critics of temporary worker immigration, specifically the H-1B and L-1 visas, now hold the two most important immigration posts in the Senate. They are Sen. Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa), who heads the Senate’s Judiciary Committee, and his committee underling, Jeff Sessions (R-Ala.), who was appointed by Grassley on Thursday to head the immigration subcommittee. Grassley has been the Republican’s most tenacious and unwavering critic of the H-1B program and has tried to curb use by offshore outsourcers, in particular. Sessions, however, may emerge as the Senate’s most vociferous and fiery H-1B opponent. Sessions, late Thursday, issued a statement about his new role as immigration subcommittee chairman, and said the committee “will give voice to those whose voice has been shut out,” and that includes “the voice of the American IT workers who are being replaced with guest workers.” Sessions last week accused the tech industry of perpetuating a “hoax” by claiming there is a shortage of qualified U.S. tech workers. “The tech industry’s promotion of expanded temporary visas–such as the H-1B–and green cards is driven by its desire for cheap, young and immobile labor,” wrote Sessions, in a memo he sent last week to fellow lawmakers.