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Majority of New Yorkers favor using federal land for migrant shelters

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In a recent poll conducted in the heart of the Empire State, a significant majority of New Yorkers have expressed their support for several immigration-related initiatives.

According to the survey, a majority of 56% to 36%, New Yorkers favor utilizing federally owned land and buildings as temporary shelters for the current influx of migrants in New York.

Furthermore, the survey revealed that ‘the residents of the state are also keen on providing opportunities for migrants. By a substantial margin of 59% to 33%, New Yorkers support making it easier for migrants currently residing in the state to be granted work authorizations, regardless of their current immigration status.”

This sentiment underscores the willingness of New Yorkers to integrate migrants into the workforce and economy.

Perhaps one of the most striking findings of the poll is the overwhelming support for comprehensive immigration reform.

By a resounding 60% to 28%, New York residents favor a comprehensive immigration reform bill that offers a pathway to citizenship for all undocumented immigrants in the United States.

This reflects a desire for a more inclusive and humane approach to immigration policy in the state.

However, the survey also revealed a divergence of opinion on the issue of border security.

New Yorkers are divided when it comes to the construction of a wall along the entire length of the southern border with Mexico.

By a narrow margin of 50% to 41%, the state’s residents oppose such a wall, highlighting a contentious aspect of the immigration debate.

These survey results provide a snapshot of the prevailing sentiments among New Yorkers regarding immigration-related issues.

As the nation grapples with immigration reform, it is evident that a majority of New Yorkers support measures aimed at providing shelter, work opportunities, and a path to citizenship for migrants, while differing opinions persist regarding border security measures.

The findings may have implications for policymakers as they navigate the complex terrain of immigration policy in the state and beyond.

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