Illegal Aliens Now Getting What?!

( – In a baffling development showcasing the Democratic push for aliens-first policies, a new leftwing initiative in California aims to broaden homeownership opportunities for undocumented immigrants while ignoring American citizens.

Introduced by Democratic State Assemblymember Joaquin Arambula, the bill seeks to modify the California Dream For All loan program, originally designed to assist first-time homebuyers due to its interest-free loans that do not require monthly repayments.

Last year’s application process was based on a first-come, first-served basis, but this year will see the introduction of a lottery system and a requirement for applicants to be first-generation homebuyers.

Spearheaded by Arambula, Assembly Bill 1840 explicitly states that people applying to the California Dream for All Shared Appreciation Loan program “shall not be disqualified solely based on the applicant’s immigration status.”

This adjustment aims to emphasize the program’s inclusivity towards illegal migrants who might have been overlooked regarding their eligibility due to the original bill’s wording.

Established in 2023 to support low- and middle-income individuals in securing homeownership, the program provides up to 20% of the home’s purchase price as down-payment loans, which are unique since they are free from monthly repayments, accrue no interest and are settled when the home is either sold or the mortgage is refinanced.

Underscoring its popularity, the program saw its $300 million funding deplete within 11 days last year due to the high demand for such financial support in the housing market.

The program is intended for individuals who have never owned a home or those who sold their previous home three or more years ago and mandates that applicants must reside in the purchased home.

Arambula claimed that the bill aims to eliminate any confusion and ensure that undocumented migrants can access the program without issues.

However, the bill has sparked debate among California officials, with some arguing that priority should be given to legal residents and veterans. These criticisms reflect broader conversations about eligibility and prioritization of aliens in state assistance programs amid California’s ongoing housing crisis.

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