Britain's Welfare Minister Iain Duncan Smith speaks at the Conservative Party conference in Birmingham
Secretary of State for Work and Pensions Iain Duncan Smith launched the Universal Jobmatch site in November 2012 Reuters

Sky News today reported that the former Conservative Party leader and Work and Pensions Secretary Iain Duncan Smith, will make a speech in which he will attack the government spending cuts, saying that unless immigration is brought under control, any implementations will be doomed.

The news agency insist Mr Duncan will call on businesses to recruit jobless British workers, rather than taking on immigrants.

"Good immigration is managed immigration - it should not be an excuse to import labour to take up posts which could be filled by people already in Britain," Sky News reported he will say.

"Controlling immigration is critical or we will risk losing another generation to dependency and hopelessness."

The debate around jobs being attributed to migrants first saw a revival in 2007, when it emerged that around 80% of the jobs created during Labour's time in power went to migrants.

However, while at the time Conservatives widely criticised Labour employment policies, official figures unearthed by Labour MP Frank Field show 87% of the 400,000 jobs created over the first year of the coalition went to workers from abroad.

SkyNews also reveal that Mr Duncan Smith will say: "We have to ensure that our immigration system works in the interests of Britain, enabling us to make a realistic promise to our young school-leavers.

"It is part of our contract with the British people.

"This Government is reforming welfare to make work pay, and to help people back to work.

"We are toughening sanctions against those who refuse to take jobs when they are available.

"But we also need an immigration system that gives the unemployed a level playing field.

"If we do not get this right then we risk leaving more British citizens out of work, and the most vulnerable group who will be the most affected are young people."

The debate is set to once again put the migrants as a source of problems for the U.K, which is not entirely true. Although, despite developed countries always insisting they are burdened with huge flows of immigrants a UN report published recently proved that, 80 per cent of the world's refugees have been taken in by developing countries. Immigrants are always put forward, but the companies that give them those jobs are never directly attacked by politicians. Racism will certainly not help the economy recover and blaming problems on immigrants can only lead to the rise of tensions and to the marginalisation of many communities.