Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), a program in the executive branch of the American government, allows the children (who are not American citizens) of illegal aliens to legally reside and work in the the United States. According to data provided by the Pew Research Center, Hispanics (from Latin America) constitute approximately 98% of the participants in DACA. According to a report by "National Review", 72% of them have lived in the United States for 10 years.
While Hispanic illegal aliens were helping their children to illegally enjoy the privilege of living for 10+ years in the United States, many faceless and nameless children in, say, Vietnam were languishing in poverty and overall misery during the same 10+ years because their Vietnamese parents respect American laws and were waiting in line to enter the United States.
The ill-gotten privilege of living in this country for 10+ years is not enough for these Hispanics. They want even more preferential treatment. They now loudly demand a path to American citizenship, according to a report by Politico and a report by "The Washington Post". Yielding to this demand for preferential treatment, many politicians support legislation which gives American citizenship to Hispanic participants in DACA, according to a report by "The Economist".
Allowing the children of Hispanic illegal aliens to permanently stay in the United States is grossly unfair to Asians (and Europeans). Millions of impoverished people in Vietnam (and Eastern Europe), for example, want to bring their children to the United States but wait in line for years.
Hispanics cut in front of the immigration line, shoving Asians to the end of the line.
Furthermore, Hispanics receive preferential treatment via affirmative action (AA) in education and employment. According to a report by CNN, an American of Asian ancestry must score roughly 270 points higher than a Hispanic, on the Scholastic Aptitude Test, in order for the admissions committee (of Princeton University) to give the Asian equal consideration with the Hispanic.
Hispanics cut in front of the education line, shoving Asian-Americans to the end of the line.
Hispanics expect, demand, and receive preferential treatment from most politicians. Why are Hispanics so bigoted?
In New York City, the Specialized High School Institute (SHSI) prepares economically disadvantaged children to take the admissions test for entering specialized high schools (SHS) like the Bronx High School of Science. According to a report by the "New York Times" and a report by the "New York Post", the city government had prohibited the admission of Asian-Americans or European-Americans into SHSI in order to give preferential treatment to Africans and Hispanics. Assisted by a public-interest law firm, some Asian-American parents successfully used a lawsuit to force the government to open SHSI admissions to Asians and Europeans in 2008. Afterwards, Africans, Hispanics, and their political accomplices began scheming to reduce Asian and European enrollment in SHS, according to a report by the "New York Post".