...and that's why we've got such a solid commitment to making e-verify readily available.
E-verify has never been fully implemented because Americans don't want a national database of authorized workers.
Nope, no contradiction at all, the first is a sarcastic version of the second.
Here look for yourself, and tell us if you see "a solid commitment to making e-verify readily available":
History and Milestones
This is a chronological summary of the milestones of the E-Verify Program.
Your first link was not sarcastic until Aggie suggested it, now it becomes sarcasatic. And even if it was
sarcastic, you would be wrong.
Your second link is based on a false premise,“E-verify has never been fully implemented because Americans don't want a national database of authorized workers.” First, you have nothing to back up your statement about a national database, and secondly the e-verify system database itself contradicts you.
In other words, you contradict yourself and the e-verify system database contradicts you.
While e-verify has no penalties for employers, it has gone from 1,064 employers enrolled in 2001 to 404,295 in 2012. I would say e-verify is a good system, would be 100% better if there were penalties on employers for not using it.
I also would say e-verify is readily available.