Federal Funding Mechanisms for Border NGOs that Destroy America-Shut it Down

NGOs are being used to entice a foreign invasion of the United States by providing food, shelter, and other items to people so that they can settle in our nation while they bypass our immigration system.

Independent journalists have chronicled the actions of NGO’s actually to ignite an invasion of our homeland- so the public is aware of what is happening.

As the government faces a battle this week over funding, it is the perfect time to understand how the US government is actually forcing the American people to fund a massive usurpation of our nation’s sovereignty and our individual civil rights.

This is a significant issue, and Americans are being urged to demand Congress pay attention and shut down the government until national security is addressed.

The government has lots of money for “Woke” programs but none to make sure our families are safe from a foreign invasion of violent criminals.

Time to say enough.

Calls from Steve Bannon’s War Room have been made to demand that the US government stop funding these Nonprofit and NGO groups- which Joe Biden has poured money into and who are helping people break US immigration laws and cause so much chaos.

We covered Monday and Tuesday’s WarRoom calls for action:

Yet- many people do not understand how the government is paying for our own demise.

Question: How does President Joe Biden utilize government funds to support nonprofits and non-government organizations?

Answer: One major way is that he utilizes the concept of “Equity.” Does that sound “Woke enough”?

For example- PolicyLink, a favorite group of cronies of Joe Biden’s, is a national research and action institute focused on advancing racial and economic equity; it asserts that Biden’s administration has undertaken the significant task of making equity the federal government’s responsibility and is on the receiving end of a lot of funding.

That means that Joe Biden is using the US Government to fund nonprofits and NGO’s under the hoax of Equity.


There is evidence that the US government is funding non-government organizations and non-profits.

In this 2023 commentary by Lora Ries of the Heritage Foundation, she criticizes the Biden administration for allegedly funneling millions of taxpayer dollars to non-governmental organizations (NGOs) to further its open-border agenda. Ries argues that these NGOs, particularly faith-based groups, benefit financially from increased immigration, which she characterizes as a corrupt circle of money.

She suggests that the House should pass the Secure the Border Act to counter this alleged misuse of funds. Ries highlights specific NGOs, such as Catholic Charities, Lutheran Immigration and Refugee Service, Church World Service, and HIAS, and questions their reliance on government grants, claiming they advocate for more immigration while opposing enforcement measures.

She contends that these NGOs may be complicit in smuggling illegal aliens, citing instances of migrants moving through NGOs’ networks.

In the article, Ries concludes by urging Congress to defund these NGOs and halt what she sees as their detrimental impact on national security, public safety, and economic security.

That still needs to happen.

Frontline covered how Ben Bergquam exposed NGOs are being funded by COVID money from the government, just another scheme:

We know that NGOs have been setting up encampments at the border as well, to make it easier for people to break into our homeland:

With this information, people are equipped to discuss concerns over funding with their Reps and demand the funding of these groups stop.

This is why:

Governments can provide funding to non-governmental organizations (NGOs) through various mechanisms:

Grants: Governments can provide NGOs with grants, which are funds given for a specific purpose or project. NGOs usually have to apply for these grants, and they are often awarded based on criteria such as the NGO’s mission alignment with government objectives, the feasibility and impact of the proposed project, and the organization’s track record.

Contracts: Governments can enter into contracts with NGOs to provide specific services or carry out projects on behalf of the government. These contracts outline the scope of work, deliverables, timelines, and compensation. NGOs may bid for these contracts through a competitive procurement process.

Subsidies: Governments may provide subsidies to NGOs to support their operations or specific programs. Subsidies can help cover costs such as staff salaries, facility expenses, or programmatic costs. These subsidies can be provided on a regular basis or as one-time support.

Tax Incentives: Governments can offer tax incentives to encourage private individuals or corporations to donate to NGOs. These incentives may include tax deductions or credits for donations made to eligible NGOs, which can help NGOs raise funds from private sources.

In-kind Support: Instead of providing direct financial assistance, governments may offer in-kind support to NGOs in the form of goods or services. For example, governments may provide surplus equipment, office space, or technical expertise to support NGO activities.

Partnerships: Governments can collaborate with NGOs on joint initiatives or projects, pooling resources and expertise to achieve common goals. These partnerships may involve shared funding arrangements, where both parties contribute financial or in-kind support to the project.

Social Impact Bonds: Some governments have explored innovative financing mechanisms such as social impact bonds (SIBs), where private investors provide upfront capital to fund social programs delivered by NGOs. If the programs achieve predetermined outcomes that result in cost savings for the government (e.g., reduced healthcare expenditures or lower incarceration rates), the government repays the investors with a return on their investment.

It’s essential, but not happening, for governments to establish transparent processes for allocating funds to NGOs, ensuring accountability, monitoring the use of funds, and evaluating the impact of funded activities.


Collaboration between governments and NGOs can be instrumental in addressing social challenges and achieving shared development objectives, as seen in the video below by border reporter Anthony Aguero, who captured a San Diego NGO handing out provisions to illegal invaders:

More from Bergquam’s reports on NGOs:

Reports by Tyler Hansen:

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