A new stunning report done by the DOD Inspector General shows that President Biden’s White House brought dozens of Afghan citizens to the country without properly vetting them and many of these people were deemed “great security concerns” have now went missing.
The report, put out recently, exposes huge holes in Biden’s unlimited Afghan resettlement to American communities — the greatest in U.S. history — like the lack of vetting through the National Counter-Terrorism Center database.
Specifically, the report reveals how Joe Biden’s “agencies would not use all available data to vet Afghan evacuees” and so the National Ground Intelligence Center found that “Afghans with derogatory details … who were thought to be in the United States.”
Now, these unvetted Afghans with potential terrorism ties have went missing inside the country’s interior, the DOD report says.
The report shows that the unvetted Afghans were flagged for security problems and have now went missing inside the United States interior “might pose a security risk to the U.S.” Biden’s State Dept. and the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services also have the risk of giving Afghans visas, green cards, and naturalized citizenship.
“The government could mistakenly give ineligible Afghan evacuees with bad information from the DoD ABIS database parolee or SIV status,” the report says.
To date, Biden has moved in over 74,400 Afghans into American towns across 46 states since August 2021. The resettlement has gone on despite DHS Sec. Alejandro Mayorkas’s admission that “not every” Afghan was interviewed in person before going to American cities and towns.
The resettlement was first approved by 49 Senate and House Republicans, who joined dems in September 2021 to pay for the resettlement to the amount of $6.4 billion. Then, in Dec. 2021, 20 House and Senate GOP members helped Dems pass another $7 billion in funds to increase the endless Afghan migration.
Every five years, refugee costs taxpayers almost $9 billion. Over their lifetime, taxpayers pay around $133,000 per refugee, and in five years, around 16 percent will need taxpayer-funded housing assistance.
During the past 20 years, almost a million refugees were resettled into the nation — over double that of people living in Miami and it would be the equivalent of yearly adding the population of Pensacola, Florida.