Wednesday, February 3, 2010


A glimpse of American under siege by Wall Street banksters, La Raza Dempsters, and the Mexican Occupation:
There are only eight states with a greater population than Mexican occupied Los Angeles.
Los Angeles pays out $50 million PER MONTH in welfare to illegals. The vast amount of the children born at no cost to the mother, are illegal women that walked over the border pregnant.
In Los Angeles 47% of those employed are illegals using stolen social security numbers. That is about eight million people. Go into any retail, fast food, service business and you will are not likely to find an American born employee. Many of these Latinos can’t or won’t speak English. Mexicans are a highly racist culture, and their racism is manifested in their contempt for the gringo’s language.
Los Angeles County also boasts a tax-free Mexican underground economy calculated to be $2 billion yearly.
According to the Christian Science Monitor, Los Angeles is the Mexican gang capital of American. There are 500 – 1,000 Mexican gang murders yearly that cost the county nearly one million each to prosecute.
California itself is in financial meltdown due to the Mexican occupation and ever expanding welfare state. One billion yearly just to keep Mexican criminals in prisons.

The fastest growing political party in America are not “Indies”, it is LA RAZA “THE (MEXICAN) RACE”. There are nearly 100 members of the House that are La Raza, calling themselves the “Congressional Hispanic Cacucus”. The major objective of LA RAZA is to sabotage the 2010 census and make sure the extent of the Mexican invasion is kept low key. Sources put the number at about 38 million. The manifesto of LA RAZA is based on Mexican racism and Mexican supremacy.
In Mexican occupied California, Reps. Linda and Loretta Sanchez (sisters) of Orange County, won their seats with the illegal votes of illegals.
On the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors is LA RAZA
The LA RAZA mayor of Los Angeles, Antonio “Taco Runt” Villaraigosa stated publically that the 2006 march on this country by the Mexican occupiers waving their Mexicna flags was “the happiest day of my life!”. In one of the lowest voter turnouts in Los Angeles, Taco Runt was reelected with the votes of illegals.
“Taco Runt’s” Mexican territory now operates at ONE BILLION in deficits.
LA RAZA ENDORSED BARBRA BOXER is running for a third 6 year term. He has vowed to fight for amnesty, no English only, no I.D. to vote, no e-verify, no I.C.E. enforcements, and no (real) wall with Narcomex will ever be built.
On unemployment, Boxer states that corporate profits can never be high enough, or wages low enough. Nor should boatloads of Chinese and Indians imported over to take our jobs be stopped. All other jobs she wants to see illegals in.
Nancy Pelosi has long illegally hired illegals at her $20 million Napa winery. She vows to sabotage e-verify and is quoted as saying the wall will never be built.
Dianne Feinstein has long hired illegals on the cheap at her S.F. hotel.
Both Feinstein and Boxer have repeatedly fought for a “special amnesty” for 1.5 million illegal farm workers for their big ag biz donors, despite California’s staggering unemployment and Mexican gang infestation. Statistically, one-third of all illegal farm workers will end up on welfare. No stats as to how many will end up in jails for prisons.
There has been more than 2,000 CALIFORNIANS murdered by illegals that fled back over the open and undefended borders with NARCOmex to avoid prosecution.
Currently the LA RAZA DEMS, AND HISPANDERING OBAMA are fighting for AMNESTY = new voters.

Antonio Villaraigosa, Chair of MEChA (student wing of Aztlan movement) at UCLA, former CA assemblymember, former CA Assembly speaker, currently Los Angeles City Mayor, and formerly Councilman at Southwest Voter Registration Project Conference in Los Angeles, 6/1997 "Part of today's reality has been propositions like 187 (to deny public benefits to illegal aliens, 1994), propositions like 209 (to abolish affirmative action, 1996), the welfare reform bill, which targeted legal immigrants and targeted us as a community. That's been the midnight. We know that the sunny side of midnight has been the election of a Latino speaker - was the election of Loretta Sanchez, against an arch-conservative, reactionary hate-mongering politician like Congressman Dornan! Today in California in the legislature, we're engaged in a great debate, where not only were we talking about denying education to the children of undocumented workers, but now we're talking about whether or not we should provide prenatal care to undocumented mothers. It's not enough to elect Latino leadership. If they're supporting legislation that denies the undocumented driver's licenses, they don't belong in office, friends. They don't belong here. If they can't stand up and say, 'You know what? I'm not ever going to support a policy that denies prenatal care to the children of undocumented mothers', they don't belong here."
10. Gloria Molina, one of the five in Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors at Southwest Voter Registration Project Conference, 6/1996 "This community is no longer going to stand for it. Because tonight we are organizing across this country in a single mission, in a plan. We are going to organize like we've never organized before. We are going to go into our neighborhoods. We are going to register voters. We are going to talk to all of those young people that need to become registered voters and go out to vote and we're are politicizing every single one of those new citizens that are becoming citizens of this country. And what we are saying is by November we will have one million additional Latino voters in this country, and we're gonna march, and our vote is going to be important. But I gotta tell you, there's a lot of people that are saying, 'I'm gonna go out there and vote because I want to pay them back!' And this November we are going to remember those that stood with us and we are also going to remember those that have stood against us on the issues of immigration, on the issues of education, on the issues of health care, on the issues of the minimum wage."

Nearly 1 in 10 in L.A. County turned to food banks for help in 2009, study finds
The survey of groups supplied by the L.A. Regional Foodbank showed a 46% increase in demand from 2005. The findings mirror national figures.
By Alexandra Zavis and Kate Linthicum
February 3, 2010

A record 983,400 Los Angeles County residents -- nearly one in 10 -- received food assistance last year from community pantries, soup kitchens and shelters supplied by the Los Angeles Regional Foodbank, according to a study released Tuesday.

That is a 46% increase from 2005, the last time the food bank conducted a detailed survey of staff, volunteers and recipients at some of the nearly 900 charitable sites it supplies in the county.

"It's a disgrace," said Dr. Jonathan E. Fielding, director of the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health. "It's very, very disturbing, not only on the face of it, but because of the implications in terms of health and education and economic productivity."

Fielding expressed particular concern about the sharp rise in children who received distributions last year, 393,000 or 40% of those served. That was more than double the number in 2005.

"We know that if kids don't get the right kind of nutrition during the early period of life . . . we are handicapping them with respect to their outcomes -- educational outcomes, financial outcomes, social outcomes," Fielding said. "It is a terrible thing."

The local findings mirror national figures, which show demand at soup kitchens and food pantries also has grown 46% in the last four years, according to Feeding America, the country’s largest network of food banks. In all, one in eight Americans, more than 47 million people, received food last year from the network.

"The need is escalating at such a rapid rate," said Paula Thornton Greear, spokeswoman for Feeding America. "We continue to grow, but the need continues to outpace the growth."

Michael Flood, president of the Los Angeles Regional Foodbank, said some local nonprofits have already had to turn people away. If unemployment continues to grow or if more cuts are made to social services to help close California's yawning budget gap, he said, there is rising concern that needs will not be met.

At Catholic Charities’ St. Mary's Center, Ruth Funez surveyed the nearly empty shelves Tuesday and selected some pasta, canned goods and popcorn. She was particularly pleased when she spotted eggs in the refrigerator.

Officials at the East Hollywood center said they have struggled to keep the shelves stocked. In December, they provided food to 1,420 households, nearly double the number two years ago, said coordinator Marlene Rodriguez.

Six months ago, Funez didn't need help feeding her household of eight, which includes four children.

"My husband lost his job, and things are getting really bad for us," she said. "He was driving a truck for a pizzeria. They just cut back on people."

In Los Angeles County about 12% of residents -- an estimated 584,300 people -- are unemployed, more than double the rate four years ago. Although 37% of the households who received assistance from the Los Angeles Regional Foodbank include at least one working adult, two-thirds of these people are in part-time jobs, the local study found.

The recession has affected many families who never thought they would need to get food from a charity. More than a quarter of the adults assisted (27%) have a college or technical school education, the study found. Of those still working or who have been employed in the past, 20% have held professional or managerial positions.

Health difficulties also appear to be a factor for many families seeking food assistance, Flood said. The study found that 30% of the households have at least one member in poor health, and 35% of adult recipients do not have health insurance.

Families are being forced to make tough decisions about how to spend scarce resources: 48% reported having to choose between paying for food and paying for utilities, 46% between food and rent and 42% between food and transportation.

Many resort to less-expensive options with low nutritional value, such as fast food, soda and chips, Fielding said.

"What seems like a food bargain is hardly a bargain over the long haul when it comes to one's health," he said. "Poor nutrition is a leading cause of many of the major killers in our society, including heart disease, stroke, diabetes and many types of cancer."

The food bank is attempting to provide more fresh fruit and vegetables, Flood said. It has also joined forces with youth groups to provide after-school snacks and summer meals to nearly 2,000 local children. An additional 850 children identified by teachers at seven schools in South Los Angeles and Compton receive backpacks filled with food on Fridays, intended to feed them through the weekend.

To ease the pressure on nonprofits, Flood said it was also important to get more people onto the federal food stamp program. Just 46% of the eligible Californians were believed to be receiving the benefit in 2007, the most recent year for which figures are available.

More than 37,000 nonprofits and 61,000 of their beneficiaries participated in the national survey. The local study was based on interviews with 451 beneficiaries and staff at 363 programs.