Thursday, April 6, 2017


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IMAGES OF AMERICA UNDER LA RAZA “The Race” Mexican occupation.


Mexican president calls criticism of military “inadmissible and unacceptable” in speech before 32,000 soldiers
By Alex Gonzalez
6 April 2017
Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto fervently defended the Mexican military at a massive gathering of the Armed Forces on March 28. Peña Nieto’s appearance comes in the wake of criticisms about the military’s record of human rights abuses by politicians and civil organizations as the government prepares to legalize and expand its participation in domestic operations.
In his nationalistic tirade, the Mexican President condemned any and all criticism of the country’s military. “Whoever denigrates the labor of our Armed Forces degrades Mexico; whoever hurts them hurts Mexico; whoever discredits their work discredits Mexico,” Peña Nieto told his audience. He branded affronts against the military as near-treasonous acts that were “inadmissible and unacceptable,” claiming negative reports were targeting the military out of “ignorance or malice.”
Peña Nieto gave his speech to a massive audience of 32,000 active soldiers, pilots and marines and their families, as well as another 86,000 military personnel watching online. In total, the Mexican president reached more than one third of the country’s military forces. Highlighting the extraordinary political crisis facing the Mexican government, this event marked the first time in Mexican history that the president has addressed the Armed Forces at a national level.
Despite worsening economic indicators, Peña Nieto blatantly denied the country was undergoing a period of crisis: “Crisis is surely what may be present in their minds, but this is not what is happening.” In February, inflation reached its highest level in seven years, and the cost of living is drastically outpacing wages.
Speaking directly against accusations of human rights abuses, the Mexican president censured those “who have pointed to and condemned members of our Armed Forces, who have said the work of our Armed Forces is to offend, to harm, to disrespect human rights, to massacre, as someone dared say.”
Peña Nieto’s address was a thinly veiled attack against Andrés Manuel López Obrador (AMLO), the leader and presidential candidate of the National Regeneration Movement (Morena). AMLO has made several criticisms of the military in the past months, putting the Mexican government on the defensive about the record of the Armed Forces during the decade-long “war on drugs.”
On February 9, the Mexican Army, Navy, and Air Force collaborated on a mission to target Juan Francisco Patrón Sánchez, the leader of the Beltrán Leyva cartel, in Tepic, Nayarit. Without warning, the Mexican Air Force opened fire against the alleged hideout of Patrón Sánchez using a helicopter-mounted machine gun, killing him and 12 other civilians in the process. The encounter was captured on video and has been shared widely on social media. A few days later, AMLO claimed minors were among the civilians killed in the military operation. “The policy of massacring and torturing, which has not worked since [former president Felipe] Calderón, has to change,” he declared.
AMLO made a second comment on March 13 while on tour in New York, when he was confronted by one of the fathers of the 43 Ayotzinapa students who disappeared in Iguala, Guerrero, in 2014. In the altercation, caught on video, the father questioned AMLO about his alleged close relationship with José Luis Abarca, the former mayor of Iguala. Both Abarca and the Armed Forces have been implicated in the disappearance of the students.
“It is unjust, the grievance is with the State, not with us, the grievance is with the regime, the grievance has to be with Peña Nieto, with the Armed Forces, who intervened in this crime, not us,” said AMLO, quickly seeking to wash his hands of any role his former party, the Party of the Democratic Revolution (PRD), may have played in the students’ disappearance. AMLO then proceeded to call the father a “provocateur,” telling him to “shut up” so he could take a photograph with a supporter.
In both instances, government functionaries quickly demanded “proof” of AMLO’s allegations. For all its calls for “evidence,” an independent panel found the Mexican government obstructed investigations of the disappearance of the students, including blocking key lines of investigation, stonewalling requests for evidence, and using torture to extract “confessions” from alleged suspects.
As demonstrated by AMLO’s response to the missing student’s father, he is not the least bit interested in seeking the truth about who played a role in the students’ disappearance. As the World Socialist Web Site has explained, AMLO is a tried and tested politician who is seeking to channel the explosive social conditions in Mexico into policies that benefit the Mexican middle class. His proposals range from toothless programs to apply reactionary policies dressed in populism and Mexican nationalism that leave intact capitalist social relations—the source of mounting misery for workers and peasants in Mexico and worldwide.
AMLO quickly backtracked his remarks, proclaiming himself a defender of the Army: “The Army is the people in uniform. They are the sons of peasants, of workers who support us. The only difference is that we are not going to use force to tackle social problems. We are not going to repress the people in the Army.” AMLO’s comments are meant to obscure the role of the military as the first line of defense for the ruling elite, seeking to promote illusions the Armed Forces can be “reformed” at a time when the government is militarizing the country to prepare for future social unrest.
This nationalistic defense of the military by both Peña Nieto and AMLO takes place in the context of a significant push by the Mexican government to pass the Interior Security Law, which would grant the military the legal framework to permanently conduct domestic operations. The Mexican Chamber of Deputies is scheduled to vote on the law before the end of the legislative period on April 30, after which it would have to declare an extraordinary session to pass the law or wait until the next legislative period in September. Given the country’s explosive political situation, such a delay is unacceptable to the Mexican ruling class.



MURDER, RAPE, LOOT and vote Democrat for more!


The staggering cost of all that “cheap” Mexican labor:


“The lifetime costs of Social Security and Medicare benefits of illegal immigrant beneficiaries of President Obama’s executive amnesty would be well over a trillion dollars, according to Heritage Foundation expert Robert Rector’s prepared testimony for a House panel obtained in advance by Breitbart News.”


“Whites had the highest rate of overdose deaths of any ethnicity, more than double the combined death rate for blacks and Latinos.

AMERICA: No Damned Legal Need Apply!
 While the declining job market in the United States may be discouraging some would-be border crossers, a flow of illegal aliens continues unabated, with many entering the United States as drug-smuggling “mules.”

More than 52,000 in the US died from drug overdoses in 2015
By E.P. Milligan
1 April 2017
According to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), 52,404 people in the US died from drug overdoses in 2015. Sixty-three percent of overdoses were due to opioids.
Drug overdoses now account for more deaths than from guns or car accidents. The 2015 death rate is significantly higher than the rate during the peak of the AIDS epidemic in 1995, in which 43,115 succumbed to the illness.
Since 1999, opioid overdose numbers have quadrupled. One in four overdose deaths in the US is now due to heroin in particular. Prescription opioids such as oxycodone and hydrocodone also factor in prominently.
The journal JAMA Psychiatry, published by the American Medical Association, has issued a new study that details changes in patters of heroin use since 2001. It concluded that the number of people who have used heroin at some point in their life has increased five times, and the number of heroin abusers has roughly tripled. Some 3.8 million Americans—1.6 per cent of the population—claim to have used heroin at least once.
The sharpest increase in heroin use of all demographic groups has occurred among white males.
The report’s authors compiled survey data from 79,402 individuals between the periods between 2001-2002 and 2012-2013. The responses were collected from the National Epidemiological Survey on Alcohol and Related Conditions, a study made by the National Institutes of Health to evaluate substance use and abuse.
Heroin use levels between whites and non-whites were similar in the 2001-2002 figures, at 0.34 percent and 0.32 percent. By 2012-2013, those figures jumped to 1.90 percent among whites—an almost sixfold increase—as opposed to 1.05 percent among non-whites. Use greatly increased among those with a high school education or less in addition to those who lived under the federal poverty line.
Alluding to the deepening social crisis in the United States, the report states “these trends are concerning because increases in the prevalence of heroin use and use disorder have been occurring among vulnerable individuals who have few resources to overcome problems associated with use.”
According to a 2016 Surgeon General’s report on alcohol and drug abuse, only one in 10 individuals that struggle with substance abuse disorders receive treatment.
The study provides further evidence to the culpability of the pharmaceutical industry, which has generated immense profits by flooding the medical market with prescription opioids like oxycodone and hydrocodone. According to survey data, many respondents claimed that they started using heroin after using prescription opioids.
Around one-third of all white heroin users had used prescription drugs in 2001-2002. In 2013, more than half of all white heroin users began with prescription drug abuse. Over the past 20 years, the number of opioid prescriptions has grown threefold.
Heroin use has spread more or less evenly across all age groups. Heroin addiction, however, has grown disproportionately higher amongst those under 45 years of age.
A county by county study published by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation on Wednesday shows that drug overdose deaths have resulted in 778 years of potential life lost for every 100,000 people. It also notes that the increase in premature deaths among 15- to 44-year-olds is largely from drug overdoses.
A particularly striking development is the growth of drug overdoses in suburban and rural communities. Suburbs, which previously saw the lowest rates of premature death from overdoses, now have the highest.
Confronted with decades of deindustrialization, rising social inequality and debt, housing insecurity, lack of access to decent education and other much-needed social programs, growing layers of working-class populations in suburban and rural communities have turned to substance abuse. These same stresses have given rise to mental illness, with rates of depression and suicide finding a particularly high expression among white male workers.
The so-called “rust-belt” and former coal mining regions of the United States have seen a concentrated expression of these processes. What were once thriving industrial and mining towns have been transformed into desolate, rusting shells of their former selves. Places like Pontiac, Michigan; Akron, Ohio and Huntington, West Virginia have little in the way of decent-paying jobs, while schools and community centers have been shuttered.
The rate of drug overdose deaths in West Virginia has spiraled out of control to the point that the state’s Department of Health and Human Resources (DHHR) funding for its Indigent Burial Program has run out with five months left in the fiscal year.
The shocking rise of drug use is an ugly expression of the social crisis in America, particularly amongst young people who see no future and no way out from such a desperate predicament.
On Wednesday, President Trump announced the formation of a high-profile group he claims will formulate a strategy to curb the country’s opioid epidemic. This group includes New Jersey Governor Chris Christie, US Attorney General Jeff Sessions, Defense Secretary James “Mad Dog” Mattis and Health and Human Services Secretary Tom Price. Officials from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) have been deliberately left out.
The decision not to include the FDA in this group has sparked criticism from opioid addiction experts, who claim that the agency is an integral part of addressing the epidemic by introducing much-needed regulations on the sale of prescription opioid drugs.
Regardless, Trump’s nominee to head the FDA, Dr. Scott Gottlieb, has deep ties to the pharmaceutical industry. Gottlieb serves on the boards of three drug companies and has a venture capital firm which funds no less than 150 others. It is inconceivable to think that such a pro-corporate administration will lift a finger to alleviate the country’s drug epidemic.
The FDA has been accused of expediting the approval of opioid pain killers for some time now. In 2013 under the Obama administration, the FDA approved Zohydro, the first extended-release pure form of hydrocodone. Ignoring its own advisory panel, which voted 11-2 to reject the drug entirely, the agency approved it without tamper-resistant protections. This allowed the drug to be easily crushed to maximize potency, creating greater potential for abuse.


More significant still, a former Mexican official, Jorge Castañeda, threatened to unleash Mexican cartels onto the U.S. to retaliate for deportations of illegal immigrants and the construction of a border wall.  

“Mexico in a country whose four wealthiest billionaires control as much wealth as the bottom half of the population—the 65 million that live in poverty (which includes 13 million living in extreme poverty)—and where the top 10 percent as a whole accounts for 67 percent of Mexico’s national wealth.”

Mexico 'Not Sending Their Finest'


“More significant still, a former Mexican official, Jorge Castañeda, threatened to unleash Mexican cartels onto the U.S. to retaliate for deportations of illegal immigrants and the construction of a border wall. “

OPEN BORDERS: The Democrat Party’s Weapon of Mass Destruction on the American Worker

"Los Angeles saw all crime rise in 2015: violent crime up 19.9 percent, homicides up 10.2 percent, shooting victims up 12.6 percent, rapes up 8.6 percent, robberies up 12.3 percent, and aggravated assault up 27.5 percent," Landry said.”

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