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Author Topic: Muds at the U.S. Border

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Re: Muds at the U.S. Border
« Reply #150 on: 20 October 2019 at 13:28 »
https://ktla.com/2019/10/18/asylum-seeking-mexicans-are-increasingly-replacing-central-americans-at-u-s-border/

Asylum-Seeking Mexicans Are Increasingly Replacing Central Americans at U.S. Border

POSTED 6:09 PM, OCTOBER 18, 2019
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS

Lizbeth Garcia tended to her 3-year-old son outside a tent pitched on a sidewalk, their temporary home while they wait for their number to be called to claim asylum in the United States.


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“The rise in illegal border crossing by Mexican ‘wetbacks’ to a current rate of more than 1 million cases a year has been accompanied by a curious relaxation in ethical standards extending all the way from the farmer-exploiters of this contraband labor to the highest levels of the federal government.”


The 33-year-old fled Mexico’s western state of Michoacan a few weeks ago with her husband and five children — ages 3 to 12 — when her husband, a truck driver, couldn’t pay fees that criminal gangs demanded for each trailer load. The family decided it was time to go when gangs came to their house to collect.

“I’d like to say it’s unusual, but it’s very common,” Garcia said Thursday in Juarez, where asylum seekers gather to wait their turn to seek protection at a U.S. border crossing in El Paso, Texas.

Mexicans are increasingly the face of asylum in the United States, replacing Central Americans who dominated last year’s caravan and a surge of families that brought border arrests to a 13-year-high in May. Arrests have plummeted since May as new U.S. policies targeting asylum have taken hold, but Mexicans are exempt from the crackdown by virtue of geography.

A legal principle that prevents countries from sending refugees back to countries where they are likely to be persecuted has spared Mexicans from a policy that took effect in January to make asylum seekers wait in Mexico while their claims wind through U.S. immigration courts. They are also exempt from a policy, introduced last month, to deny asylum to anyone who travels through another country to reach the U.S. border without applying there first.

Mexico resumed its position in August as the top-sending county of people who cross the border illegally or are stopped at official crossings, surpassing Honduras, followed by Guatemala and El Salvador. Mexicans accounted for nearly all illegal crossings until the last decade as more people from Central America’s “Northern Triangle” countries decided to escape violence and poverty.

Fewer Mexicans are crossing from the peaks reached in May, but the drop in Central Americans is much sharper, making Mexicans the biggest part of the mix, according to U.S. Customs and Border Protection figures. Mexicans arrested or stopped at the border fell 8% from May to August, but border crossers were down 80% from Guatemala, 63% from Honduras and 62% from El Salvador during the same period.

It is unclear precisely what is driving the change, perhaps some mix of U.S. policies and violence in Mexico. The Mexican government’s retreat from an attempted capture of a son of imprisoned drug lord Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman on Thursday followed a ferocious shootout with cartel henchman that left at least eight people dead.

“Given the deterioration in the security situation in many parts of Mexico, with homicide levels that are exceeding even the record high numbers from 2018, it seems likely that more Mexicans are fleeing their hometowns out of fear and the growing sense that the Mexican government, at all levels, is either unable or unwilling to protect them,” said Maureen Meyer, director for Mexico and migrant rights at the Washington Office on Latin America, a human rights research group.

People traveling as families accounted for 23% of all Mexicans arrested or stopped at the border in August, a major shift from earlier immigration waves when nearly all Mexicans came as single men, according to CBP figures. Another big change: 36% of Mexicans presented themselves at official crossings — the U.S. government’s prescribed way to claim asylum — instead of earlier times when nearly all tried to cross illegally.

The U.S. government has limited detention space for families and, under a court settlement, must release families within 20 days. Asylum-seeking families have generally been released in the United States with an ankle monitor on the head of the household and a notice to appear in backlogged immigration courts, where cases can take years to resolve. That changed for everyone except Mexicans with the new U.S. limits on asylum and its policy to make asylum seekers wait in Mexico, known officially as “Migrant Protection Protocols” and colloquially as “Remain in Mexico.”

“It’s a pretty drastic change from what we have been observing in the past couple of years,” said Guadalupe Correa-Cabrera, an associate professor at the Schar School of Policy and Government at George Mason University. “Now the word has been spread out, and the Mexicans are the only ones that can apply for asylum right now.”

In Phoenix, only about 40 to 50 people are being released in the U.S. each day, roughly half from the height of arrivals. One of the places families get released to is The Welcome Center, an abandoned elementary school-turned-shelter run by the International Rescue Committee that can host about 70 people now but is increasing its capacity by nearly quadruple.

Since opening July 27, the Welcome Center has seen 567 people come through, IRC spokesman Stanford Prescott said. Nearly 64% were Mexican, and nearly 7 percent were Guatemalans. In March and June, before the Welcome Center opened but when IRC and others were already assisting migrant families, Guatemalans were about 76% of families served.

At a family detention center in Dilley, Texas, roughly 30% of families that the Dilley Pro Bono Project is serving are Mexican, compared with only 1% prior to this month.

Mexicans, like all nationalities, still must wait in Mexico, usually for months, to make initial claims under ticketing systems that were created last year because the U.S. processes a limited number of claims each day.

In Juarez, about 100 families make up the camp of tents that lines both sides of a side street leading to the city’s main promenade and Paso Del Norte border crossing, where asylum claims are processed. Some at the camp said they were coming because of a lack of jobs in southern Mexico.

A man who did not give his name said he left Michoacán because a gang said it would force his 18-year-old son to join. He and others living in a tent camp said there were two shootings near the camp, one Wednesday and one on Tuesday. The first shooting prompted him to get a hotel room for his family, though he left his tent in place on the sidewalk.
"As a Reverend Creator and the Liaison to Illinois, I'm willing to guide any person to our wonderful religion of Creativity. I can be reached through email, chats through our Skype and C.A. Site, and snail mail. I urge you to take the first step towards Racial Loyalty and our survival. RaHoWa!"

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Re: Muds at the U.S. Border
« Reply #151 on: 26 October 2019 at 14:57 »
https://www.azcentral.com/story/news/politics/border-issues/2019/10/25/us-and-mexican-border-agents-find-unfinished-tunnel-nogales/2459063001/

Unfinished drug tunnel in Nogales found by Arizona and Mexico border agents

RAFAEL CARRANZA | ARIZONA REPUBLIC


https://www.azcentral.com/videos/news/politics/border-issues/2019/10/25/cross-border-tunnel-found-nogales/2459837001/

TUCSON — U.S. and Mexican border agents discovered on Thursday an unfinished 29-foot tunnel connecting to the extensive drainage system located underneath the twin cities of Nogales at the Arizona-Mexico border.

Customs and Border Protection saidMexican federal police found the entrance to the tunnel on the Mexican side of the border during a routine, simultaneous sweep of the drainage system with U.S. Border Patrol. 

The mountainous topography in Nogales, Mexico, sits at a higher elevation than in Nogales, Arizona. To minimize cross-border flooding issues, a network of fortified drainage tunnels underneath the two cities channels rainwater and sewage from Mexico north into the United States. 

Over the years, smugglers have also tapped into the drainage system in Nogales as the starting or the end point to build their own drug tunnels.

The tunnel agents discovered on Thursday is the first along the Arizona border for the new fiscal year, which started in October. The structure extended for 6 feet into Mexico and 21 feet into the United States, the agency said.

"The entrance to the tunnel was located in the concrete floor of a drainage system. A pile of dirt concealed the tunnel entrance, which was covered by several sheets of plywood. Beneath the plywood, a cement cutout plugged the hole," U.S. Customs and Border Protection said in a statement.

A 40-second video CBP tweeted on Friday afternoon showed the dark end of the tunnel. A flash light illuminated the plywood surrounding the structure, as well as several construction tools on the ground, such as a pick, a hammer and a yellow power drill. 

They also released photos showing the cement cutout marking the entrance to the tunnel. A second photo showed the tunnel covered by the plywood, as well as a black power chord hanging overhead.

"The tunnel was approximately three feet wide and five feet tall at the entrance," CBP said in its statement. "Construction tools and electrical wiring were found inside the tunnel, which was still being constructed 10 feet below street level."

Agency officials said they are working with their Mexican counterparts to inspect the 29-foot tunnel. They will secure it, before sealing it off with concrete. 

Thursday's discovery makes the 123rd tunnel discovered in the Tucson Sector since 1990 and the 214th tunnel found along the entire U.S.-Mexico border.

The Tucson Sector covers the eastern two-thirds of the Arizona-Mexico border. The 123 tunnels found theredo not include dozens of other tunnels that border agents have discovered in the Yuma Sector, which covers the other third of the Arizona border.

The last tunnel that agents found in Nogales was on May 29. Border agents found it during another binational sweep. The unfinished tunnel, located about 75 yards west of the DeConcini port of entry in downtown Nogales, stretched 12 feet into the U.S. and 5 feet into Mexico.

"As a Reverend Creator and the Liaison to Illinois, I'm willing to guide any person to our wonderful religion of Creativity. I can be reached through email, chats through our Skype and C.A. Site, and snail mail. I urge you to take the first step towards Racial Loyalty and our survival. RaHoWa!"

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Re: Muds at the U.S. Border
« Reply #152 on: 28 October 2019 at 11:48 »
The border patrol found one truck with 13 illegal muds, but the true question that should be asked is, how many have successfully crossed the border. Even though the reports of the border numbers are on the decline.  I believe the illegal muds have just reverted back to the old low key ways of jumping the border, instead of the brazen attempts of large easily spotted caravans.

https://q13fox.com/2019/10/27/migrants-in-tractor-trailer-cant-hide-from-alert-u-s-border-patrol-canine/

Migrants in tractor-trailer can’t hide from alert U.S. Border Patrol canine

POSTED 10:40 AM, OCTOBER 27, 2019, BY TRIBUNE MEDIA WIRE


This picture courtesy of U.S. Customs and Border Protection shows migrants inside the sleeper cabin of a tractor-trailer at the U.S. Border Patrol checkpoint in Sierra Blanca, Texas. (Courtesy CBP)

EL PASO, Texas (Border Report) — The U.S. Border Patrol this week stopped a tractor-trailer concealing 13 unauthorized migrants in the sleeper cabin at a highway checkpoint in Sierra Blanca, Texas.

Agents foiled the human-smuggling attempt at around 4:30 a.m. Tuesday while inspecting vehicles at the checkpoint. A Border Patrol canine alerted his human counterparts to the presence of possible contraband in the truck and the vehicle was sent to a secondary inspection area. It was there that the agents discovered 13 individuals hiding inside the sleeper cabin area of the truck.

The U.S. Border Patrol this week stopped a tractor-trailer concealing 13 unauthorized migrants in the sleeper cabin at a highway checkpoint in Sierra Blanca, Texas. (Courtesy CBP)

The agents determined that all of the subjects were citizens of Ecuador, Mexico and Honduras who were in the United States illegally. The migrants were then processed according to applicable U.S. immigration laws. The driver and passenger were determined to be United States citizens and are being charged with felony alien smuggling, the agency reported.

The case was turned over to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s (ICE) Homeland Security Investigations (HSI) El Paso, Texas.

“This smuggling attempt reflects what little regard for life these human smugglers have.” Big Bend Sector Chief Patrol Agent Matthew Hudak said in a statement. “Our agents’ vigilance, training, and experience were vital in detecting and apprehending these individuals and prosecuting the smuggler.”

Big Bend Sector Border Patrol agents patrol 517 miles of the southwest border that extends from Sierra Blanca, Texas to Sanderson, Texas. The station is responsible for 73 border miles between the U.S. and Mexico. More than 10,000 vehicles travel through the Sierra Blanca checkpoint on a daily basis.
"As a Reverend Creator and the Liaison to Illinois, I'm willing to guide any person to our wonderful religion of Creativity. I can be reached through email, chats through our Skype and C.A. Site, and snail mail. I urge you to take the first step towards Racial Loyalty and our survival. RaHoWa!"

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Re: Muds at the U.S. Border
« Reply #153 on: 29 October 2019 at 11:55 »
The only way that I would approve of this spending of tax funds, is if they start using that ammunition on any mud approaching our borders.

https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2019-10-27/u-s-border-patrol-buys-33-million-bullets-for-new-glock-handgun

U.S. Border Patrol Buys 33 Million Bullets for New Glock Handgun

By Pete Norman
October 27, 2019, 12:00 AM CDT

Customs and Border Protection may spend $110 million on ammo

Agents and officers are being issued new 9mm sidearms

U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) officers stand guard along the US and Mexico border.

The parent agency of the U.S. Border Patrolhas purchased 33 million rounds of ammunition for its new handgun, and may buy more than 300 million additional rounds over the next five years.

Customs and Border Protection agreed to pay $9.89 million for Winchester Ammunition Inc.’s special 9mm hollow point Luger rounds through a near-term contract made public Oct. 24. The bullets are needed by the CBP as it transitions to Glock Inc.’s new 9mm handgun.

Another five-year contract for ammunition is expected to be awarded late next year, with its value estimated at between $80 million and $100 million.
"As a Reverend Creator and the Liaison to Illinois, I'm willing to guide any person to our wonderful religion of Creativity. I can be reached through email, chats through our Skype and C.A. Site, and snail mail. I urge you to take the first step towards Racial Loyalty and our survival. RaHoWa!"

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Re: Muds at the U.S. Border
« Reply #154 on: 29 October 2019 at 20:49 »
It's funny how if you attempt to illegally enter the USA, you will be trapped and caught by ICE after you cross the border. While those attempting to illegally cross into the UK are trapped in ICE before they even cross the border.
Noli Nothis Permittere Te Terere
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