Not Clearly Pro or Con to the question "Should the Government Allow Immigrants Who Are Here Illegally to Become US Citizens?"
"[T]here is little doubt that unauthorized, that is, illegal, immigration has made a significant contribution to the growth of our economy. Between 2000 and 2007, for example, it accounted for more than a sixth of the increase in our total civilian labor force...
...[E]conomists generally view the overall economic benefits of this workforce as significantly outweighing the costs. Accordingly, I hope some temporary worker program can be crafted."
Testimony before the US Senate Subcommittee on Immigration, Refugees, and Border Security, judiciary.senate.gov, Apr. 30, 2009
Experts Individuals with advanced degrees in fields relevant to immigration. Also top-level government officials (such as foreign leaders, US presidents, Founding Fathers, Supreme Court Justices, members of legislative bodies, cabinet members, military leaders, etc.) with positions relevant to immigration.
Senior Advisor, Deutsche Bank AG, Aug. 2007-present
Consultant, Pacific Investment Management Co LLC, May 2007-present
Recipient, Defense Department Distinguished Public Service Award, Jan. 2006
Chairman of the US Federal Reserve, Aug. 1987-Jan. 2006
Former ex officio member, Board of Directors, Bank for International Settlements
Recipient, Presidential Medal of Freedom, 2005
Member, Board of Directors, Council on Foreign Relations, 1982-1988
Chairman, National Commission on Social Security Reform, 1981-1983
Chairman of the Council of Economic Advisors under US President Gerald Ford, 1974-1977
Former member, Board of Directors, J.P. Morgan, Alcoa, Mobil Corp., General Foods, and other corporations
Former clarinetist, The Henry Jerome Orchestra
PhD, Economics, New York University, 1977 MA, New York University, 1950 BS, New York University, 1948 Attended Columbia University
Phone: 202-457-8250 Email: None found Website: None found
Married NBC News correspondent Andrea Mitchell, Apr. 6, 1997
Born Mar. 6, 1926, New York, NY
"Mr. Greenspan’s first wife, before they separated, introduced him to Ayn Rand, the Russian émigré novelist and thinker whose Manhattan circle of libertarian acolytes wryly called itself 'the collective.' So serious was the 26-year-old Mr. Greenspan, in dark suit, that Rand called him 'the undertaker.' The force of her radically pro-competition, hyperrational worldview changed his life and made for a lifelong friendship." "The Boy Behind the Global Theories," New York Times, Oct. 7, 2007