Rep. Oleksandra Okasio-Cortez, DN.Y., said that climate change was a "major factor" in the global crisis of migrants after early asserting that the United States would have "blood on our hands" if no legislation was adopted to overcome it climate change 19659002] "Far the right love to upset fear and resistance to immigrants," – said the congressman of the first-year student on Tuesday. "But have you ever noticed that they never say that makes people leave their homes in the first place?" "Maybe they will be forced to confront one of the major factors affecting global migration: climate change."  For many migrants leaving Central America, violent crimes and extreme poverty are the driving force of migration.
Salvador has one of the highest rates of murders in the world, partly as gangs similar to the MS-1
According to the World Bank, a third of the population, or nearly 5.5 million people, live in poverty, with an average per capita income of only $ 120 per month
Earlier Tuesday, Ocacio-Cortes discussed the role of global warming and national security at the House Surveillance Committee with John Carrie, former Secretary of State, and Chuck Hagel, former secretary of defense.
CALIFORNIA GOV. GOVERNMENT NEWS PLANS CENTRAL AMERICA TRANSFERS "CORRECT CAPABILES OF MIGRATION"
"So I think that we have set out here a very clear moral issue and from the point of view of leadership, if we do not act or even if we delay it, we will have blood on your hands? – asked Okacio-Cortez. "I do not know if you are allowed to agree with this secretary, Kerry or Secretary Hagel, but will you agree with this assessment?"
Kerry replied that "we are partners", while nothing is done to stop the climate
"And we are going to contribute to the dying people, we are going to make trillions of dollars in property damage, and we will change the face of life on this planet," – he said.
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Ocazio-Cortes defended the Green New Deal, a radical event that calls for massive revision of the country's economy and energy use to reduce emissions. According to research, it is estimated at $ 93 trillion or $ 600,000 per household.
A test vote on the proposal recently broke down in the Senate, and no senator voted to start a debate about legislation.
Fox This report was attended by Chris Irwin and Frank Miles