Donald Trump and Boris Johnson support Australian politics

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It is one of Australia's most controversial policies, but the leaders of the United Kingdom and the United States are making a lot of praise for praising the Coalition's position on immigration and asylum seekers.

The favorite in the race to be the next British prime minister supported an Australian-style point-based immigration system, while the government consults a post-Brexit plan.

"We must be stricter than those who abuse our hospitality," he said in a speech by Boris Johnson on Thursday. "Other countries like Australia have great systems and we should learn from them."

The candidate for the conservative leadership will say that the UK needs more skilled migrants, but limits the number of unskilled migrants entering the country after it left the European Union.

The Australian system awards points to qualified migrants based on age, English language skills, employment records and qualifications. The asylum request policy in Australia plans to wait up to four years to apply for protection without being able to apply for permanent residence, which has been criticized by the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.

"We need to be much more open to highly qualified immigration as scientists, but we must also assure the public that, as we leave the EU, we have control over the number of unskilled immigrants entering the country," he said. Johnson.

While the former foreign secretary will not commit to reducing net migration, he will join the British government's advisory committee on migration to review the Australian system and report by the end of the year if it could be adopted.

He will ask them to consider possible clauses, including a firm job offer before arrival, the ability to speak English and block the possibility of immediately requesting benefits.

Campaign sources told Times Johnson believes the system is effective and supported by the Australian public.

It is not the only one. Donald Trump wrote four anti-immigration posters on Twitter created by the Abbott government in 2014 on his way to the G20 in Japan. "These leaflets describe the Australian policy on illegal immigration," wrote Trump. "You can learn a lot!"

One of the posters – introduced when Scott Morrison was Minister of Immigration – presents a photo of a boat on a rough and open ocean with the warning in red capital letters: "NO WAY. I WILL NOT DO AUSTRALIA AT HOME".

Another says: "The borders of Australia are closed to illegal immigration".

He shared the images after the world was taken by the horror after the publication of a distressing image of a drowned father and daughter of El Salvador who were trying to reach the United States across the Mexican border .

Trump initially accused the Democrats of tragic deaths while the couple tried to cross the Rio Grande.

Yesterday two children, a child and a woman were found dead near the US-Mexico border. Authorities believe the four may have been dead for days before bodies were discovered Sunday in the Rio Grande valley.

Some see the Australian-style immigration system as a way to attract high-value skilled migrants to fill the gaps, but critics say the policy is inhumane and feeds racial hatred.

The spokesperson for the Green immigration, Senator Nick McKim, whipped Mr Trump's tweet. "We should be upset that one of our most shameful policies is applauded by one of the world's most cruel leaders," the senator said. "This is mortifying at the extreme, but it is not surprising that the neo-Nazi groups in Europe adopted and embraced the same propaganda last year."

Mr. Morrison will be the first world leader to meet Mr. Trump at the G20 Thursday night.

The tweet of the President of the United States arrived while he was facing a growing immigration situation in the United States, where migrant children would live in squalid conditions with inadequate food, water and sanitation.

He called the crossing of the Mexican border a national emergency and required $ 3.5 billion in emergency aid to help the forces of order handle the "historic wave of large groups of migrants arriving at our southern border ".

Migrant families have crossed the border in unprecedented numbers in recent months, reaching a peak in May, when 84,000 adults and children traveling together have been stopped.

Nearly 500,000 immigrants were detained at the border from the beginning of the year, resulting in dangerous overcrowding in US detention centers.

A total of 283 migrant deaths were recorded along the border last year.

– With wires

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