How Indian nepotism is changing the technology workplace

The unintended negative effects of immigration and offshoring 

Big tech, such as IBM, Oracle, Microsoft, Amazon, Apple, Facebook, Google are all hiring primarily foreign nationals from India to save on labor costs.  A smart and saavy business action, especially since it is cheaper to offshore the work in India and thus technology companies need people who can communicate in Hindu or other dialects; but there is the unintended consequence now where to be qualified for a position in a technology company or department, you literally have to be Indian.

There are many posts on Glassdoor attesting to this fact:

As we can see, it's a well known problem, and although not illegal. it is forcing a lot of US citizens into unemployment:

The unintended consequence to this is that there are less positions available in the US for citizens and foreign nationals not from India, which means anyone who is not a foreign national from India will probably have to settle for a lower paying job, while Indian foreign nationals continue practicing nepotism and caste discrimination to keep the jobs to themselves.

Furthermore, according to Pew Research, 65% of these wealthy Indian families will support alt-left causes and vote Demonkkkuck, which is their right, but has the unintended consequence of continual suppression of anyone who doesn't fit into the alt-left definition of a disadvantaged demographic.

This is why pro-immigration bills like S386 and HR1044 need to be defeated, and why we need to get to the primaries and vote out the RINOs who support such defective legislation, that would make Americans as a whole poorer.  Yes the economy is good, and there are jobs out there, but those jobs are going to foreign nationals from India, while US citizens are being forced into retirement or unemployment.


I have long wondered how the employers have gotten away with two levels of discrimination; first there is the bias against U.S. workers, when the employers (with Homeland Security accepting it) hire H-1B workers from overseas; then, in the second step, the big Indian outsourcing firms — with the whole world to hire from — decide that some 97 percent to 99 percent of the work force should be recruited from among young, South Indian males, a largely Hindu population. These biased practices within the H-1B program have been thoroughly documented.

I keep hearing, from various sources (including a highly skilled IT worker who is neither an Indian nor in his twenties) that virtually all of the personnel people in high-tech are also Indian nationals or of Indian descent — the accent is always there, he says of his phone conversations with human resources.

It was within this setting that I learned of another bias-enabling wrinkle in the system. Again, an over-50 citizen high-tech worker, a different one, did not get a job he felt he was fully qualified to fill; he was not hired because — I would say brazenly — the hiring entity's advertisement called for: "Immediate need of Indian OPT/H 1/CPT candidates for our W-2 for multiple locations for Contract roles"."