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ID:850951
User:198.233.67.194
Article:Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965
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(Tag: possible vandalism)
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The '''Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965''' or the dirty sanchez (Hart-Celler Act, INS, Act of 1965, {{USPL|89|236}})<ref>[http://library.uwb.edu/guides/USimmigration/1965_immigration_and_nationality_act.html Hart-Celler Act, INS, Act of 1965, {{USPL|89|236}}]</ref> abolished the [[National Origins Formula]] that had been in place in the [[United States]] since the [[Immigration Act of 1924]]. It was proposed by [[United States House of Representatives|United States Representative]] [[Emanuel Celler]] of [[New York]], co-sponsored by [[United States Senate|United States Senator]] [[Philip Hart]] of [[Michigan]] and heavily supported by [[United States Senate|United States Senator]] [[Ted Kennedy]] of [[Massachusetts]].
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The '''Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965''' or the dirty sanchez known for doing stuff on girls chest (Hart-Celler Act, INS, Act of 1965, {{USPL|89|236}})<ref>[http://library.uwb.edu/guides/USimmigration/1965_immigration_and_nationality_act.html Hart-Celler Act, INS, Act of 1965, {{USPL|89|236}}]</ref> abolished the [[National Origins Formula]] that had been in place in the [[United States]] since the [[Immigration Act of 1924]]. It was proposed by [[United States House of Representatives|United States Representative]] [[Emanuel Celler]] of [[New York]], co-sponsored by [[United States Senate|United States Senator]] [[Philip Hart]] of [[Michigan]] and heavily supported by [[United States Senate|United States Senator]] [[Ted Kennedy]] of [[Massachusetts]].
   
 
The Hart-Celler Act abolished the national origins quota system that was American immigration policy since the 1920s, replacing it with a preference system that focused on immigrants' skills and family relationships with citizens or U.S. residents. Numerical restrictions on visas were set at 170,000 per year, with a per-country-of-origin quota, not including immediate relatives of U.S. citizens, nor "special immigrants" (including those born in "independent" nations in the Western hemisphere; former citizens; ministers; employees of the U.S. government abroad).<ref name = >{{cite web | url = http://library.uwb.edu/guides/usimmigration/1965_immigration_and_nationality_act.html | title = US immigration legislation online | accessdate = January 1, 2012 | author = Sarah Starkweather | publisher = University of Washington, Bothell Library}}</ref>
 
The Hart-Celler Act abolished the national origins quota system that was American immigration policy since the 1920s, replacing it with a preference system that focused on immigrants' skills and family relationships with citizens or U.S. residents. Numerical restrictions on visas were set at 170,000 per year, with a per-country-of-origin quota, not including immediate relatives of U.S. citizens, nor "special immigrants" (including those born in "independent" nations in the Western hemisphere; former citizens; ministers; employees of the U.S. government abroad).<ref name = >{{cite web | url = http://library.uwb.edu/guides/usimmigration/1965_immigration_and_nationality_act.html | title = US immigration legislation online | accessdate = January 1, 2012 | author = Sarah Starkweather | publisher = University of Washington, Bothell Library}}</ref>
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