Illegal Immigrant Arrested for Operating US Anchor Baby Business In Saipan

Just think that if this anchor baby business was going on in a far off US commonwealth like Saipan, how many more of these operations must be going on back on the US mainland?:

A Chinese man, living on Saipan illegally for several years after overstaying his tourist visa, opened a tourist birthing business, using dozens of illegal workers from China as caretakers, according to federal court documents.

The unlicensed business, run out of an apartment complex, catered to as many as a dozen pregnant women at a time, each paying at least $15,000 so their children could be born on U.S. soil, documents state.

Sen “Sam” Sun operates a birthing-tourism network on Saipan that caters primarily to Chinese tourists, according to a criminal complaint filed against him this month in the U.S. District Court for the Northern Mariana Islands.

Sun, who allegedly has been in the CNMI illegally since 2014, after overstaying his tourist visa, was indicted on charges of harboring illegal aliens, unlawfully employing aliens, and money laundering.

He was arrested Nov. 3 on Saipan, the day the indictment was filed, according to an arrest warrant.  [Guam PDN]

You can read more at the link, but some how I doubt the founding fathers intended for anchor babies to be the reason for US citizenship if born on US territory.

How Many South Korean Illegal Immigrants Are In the US?

Here is the answer to the question, a lot:

The number of undocumented immigrants from South Korea in the U.S. has increased eightfold in 25 years to an estimated 190,000, according to a new report by the Migration Policy Institute.

South Korean undocumented immigrants now number eighth in population, overall estimated to be about 11 million.

According to MPI, about 9,000 South Korean undocumented immigrants — or about 20 percent of the 44,000 eligible for deferred action of childhood arrivals — have applied for the program.

Undocumented immigrants from Mexico top the list in population, at 6.2 million, followed by Guatemala, El Salvador, the Honduras, China, India and the Philippines.  [Korea Times]