• With: Dennis Michael Lynch

    This is a rush transcript from "Hannity," July 4, 2013. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

    SEAN HANNITY, HOST : And welcome to this special edition of "Hannity: The Cost of Amnesty." Now, as the first comprehensive immigration reform legislation in decades winds its way through Congress, are you really getting the full picture? For the next hour we're going to be taking a look at a documentary film called, "They Come to America II, The Cost of Amnesty."

    And I'm joined by the filmmaker, Dennis Michael Lynch. But before we get into the details, let's take a look at one clip.


    DENNIS MICHAEL LYNCH, FILMMAKER: Americans feel as if we're taking care

    of non-U.S. citizens before we're taking care of our own. Why is that?

    KING:  Part of it is, it's the impression of the government gives they go out of the way to try to show how compassionate they are. To show how we're all concerned about people all over the people. How we are not going to turn our backs on people who've come across the border and the person who is most often forgotten is the average man, the average woman who try to live in a safe neighborhood, in a decent house and get their kids to the school. They're the people who have no lobbies in Washington. They are just basically on their own, they feel that way and just if I was so.

    LYNCH: That is unacceptable.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Do you know how many illegal aliens that we have in this State of Maryland alone, 295,000.

    LYNCH: Listen, you got to times that number by two to five. The thing there is going on with these illegals is that they show up at their rallies, they've got hundreds and hundreds and thousands of people.

    Congress works on numbers, if I don't see hundreds of people at this thing tonight, how--I can only feel so bad. We can only feel so bad.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Come back and give us the results.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Well, that's if I don't get shot.


    LYNCH: Alright.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: America is a nation of laws. It is our rule of law which really separates us from the rest of the world. It provides an infrastructure that gives people the opportunity to realize what they call the American Dream. There was a time during the history of our country to ban American Blacks who look like me, while they had it right in the Constitution that all men are created equal in the sight of God. But many of our founders did not live it up in principle, slavery. Racism is something that makes white man very uncomfortable. If you want to really insult and offend someone, call them a racist.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Why do you have so much contempt for your audience?

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: They cannot use at court racism because they are not being discriminated. They are being criticized because what they do is actually escape the law.

    UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: If you don't want to be called racist, you need to stop denying that your race -- you know, you're--not any more.


    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: These illegals have no idea what racism means. Racism is being told, "I can rape your mother and your daughter and there's nothing you can say about it."

    UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I was born in Guatemala.


    UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE:  Your statement offended me because I am not.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE:  Racism is being told to give up your seat and the only seat that you could possibly have is on the back seat of the bus.

    UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: They don't call me to take away the things that belongs to the people concerned.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: To even try to put their cause at the same level, that kind of ugly racism where people lost their lives, lost their lives because were killed generations deep is laughter. It's laughter.


    HANNITY: And joining us now, filmmaker, Dennis Michael Lynch. How are you? Pretty powerful stuff.

    LYNCH: Thank you for having me here.

    HANNITY: Well, especially in light of what just went on, this isn't a surprise. Well, let's start at the beginning, how did you get involved in this?

    LYNCH: Oh, that's such a long story, I mean I've never been a political guy. I'm an independent, you know, and I was aiming towards a Hollywood career doing things with Christie Brinkley and Alec Baldwin.

    HANNITY: You have my sympathy on that one.

    LYNCH: Listen, I--we feel the same way.

    HANNITY: Yeah.

    LYNCH: And, long story short, I saw a guy protesting on the side of a 7-11 against illegal workers pulled over. He said a couple of things to me and before you know it, I'm a hungry filmmaker going to make an illegal immigration movie, but I'm sitting here today as a concerned citizen because what I found out isn't what you're seeing on television.

    HANNITY: What did you find?

    LYNCH: Oh, well depends on what you want to talk about. You want to talk about people who are unemployed and can't get jobs because they're being taken by illegals or do you want to talk about the passports and the Chinese signs that I'm seeing down in the desert that Congressman Peter King was surprised when I showed it to him. What I--you know, Sean I--let me say this, we--I find us as a country in a place of time when the President of the United States and members of Congress care more about the well-being of illegal aliens than they do with the American citizens.

    HANNITY: It's interesting because the recent Senate bill, CBO said wages will go down, unemployment will go up. Does that not confirm what you just said?