Lopez’s whistleblowing led to federal indictments, congressional investigations, and U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee hearings in 2011 and 2017.
She uncovered national-security cases tied to immigration loopholes sought by the FBI and the White House.
Lopez uncovered national-security cases tied to immigration loopholes. The FBI sought these cases from her in 2016; She twice presented these cases at White House meetings in 2018.
Lopez first warned top congressional leaders of the loopholes in 2006 and the national security cases in 2012. Rather than close these temporary loopholes -- which were set to expire -- congress and the president made these dangerous loopholes permanent law in 2013.
Both Republican and Democratic administrations continue to expand these loopholes aided by both parties in congress.
Lopez testified before the U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee about her own case in 2017. She was almost killed by her Dutch husband after she sponsored him into the United States. He admitted marrying her for a green card, then attacked and terrorized her to keep her quiet.
The State of New Jersey put her in hiding for her safety.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) warned Lopez that her husband was "dangerous," but repeatedly refused to enforce his fraudulent immigration status despite evidence of his extensive criminal activities and "inadmissibility" into the United States. Instead, the agency put her in further danger: The DHS voluntarily and illegally dumped Lopez’s sensitive personal onto the Internet and gave it to various media organizations.
Politicians in both parties routinely ignore security threats and widespread immigration fraud within the legal immigration system.
An overwhelmed and inept bureaucracy also sweeps the problem under the rug.
What Is Immigration Fraud? Fake identities, forged documents, fake documents, hiding criminal activities, bigamy and sham marriages, false crime-victim allegations, fake (and often coached) stories for asylum applications, etc.
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... While New Jersey Puts American Victim in Hiding for Safety
Lopez’s whistleblowing led to federal indictments, congressional investigations, and U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee hearings in 2011 and 2017. She uncovered national security cases tied to immigration loopholes sought by the FBI and the White House.
Lopez was the lead witness for 2017 immigration fraud hearings. Committee lawyers said she had one of the best documented and most credible cases they've seen.
Lopez regularly calls out both parties for ignoring national security and U.S. constituent protections. Congressional leadership has known about such loopholes since 2005 and the still-growing national-security clusters since in 2012.
She created the site to help and inform others.
Lopez has a background in public policy, politics, law and finance.
Although Lopez's Dutch husband repeatedly attacked and tried to kill her, he was awarded a domestic-violence green card. The State of New Jersey put her in hiding for her safety.
She found out he should've been barred from entering the country as a criminal and committed multiple acts of immigration fraud.
Politicians in both parties routinely ignore security threats and widespread fraud.
An overwhelmed and inept bureaucracy sweeps the problem under the rug.
Just one man was responsible for an astounding 1,800 fraudulent crime-victim and domestic-violence green card applications. (Dept. of Justice indictment, 2019)
Rampant immigration fraud was found in a 2019 congressional report with few checks and systems to catch such fraud. (GAO, 2019)
A 51 percent fraud rate was exposed in one DHS fraud audit. (FDNS, 2011)
After Lopez published USA Today and Star-Ledger articles that only 1 percent of green-card marriages are investigated, the DHS stopped publicly releasing related data. (2006)
DHS insiders estimate fraud rates range from 20 percent to more than 50 percent. (GAO, 2006)
Such political demands are not "anti-immigrant" or racist ...
America's political, economic, racial and ethnic diversity is represented within its immigration fraud victims.
They are people of color, Latinos, multi-racial, LGBTQ, first-generation Americans and naturalized U.S. citizens.
They come from every socioeconomic, educational and political background.