OPEN BORDERS... IT'S ALL ABOUT KEEPING WAGES DEPRESSED....“Extensive research by economists like George Borjas and analyst Steven Camarota reveals that the country’s current mass legal immigration system burdens U.S. taxpayers and America’s working and middle class while redistributing about $500 billion in wealth every year to major employers and newly arrived immigrants. Similarly, research has revealed how Americans’ wages are crushed by the country’s high immigration levels.” JOHN BINDER
Saturday, June 8, 2019
PELOSI'S MS-13 GANGS
MS-13 Illegal Alien Who Entered U.S. as 'Unaccompanied Minor' Sentenced for Carrying Gun in Boston
“Nery Rodriguez Diaz, 19, a Salvadoran national who resided in Chelsea, was sentenced by U.S. District Court Judge F. Dennis Saylor IV to 14 months in prison and three years of supervised release. Diaz will also be subject to deportation proceedings upon completion of his sentence,” said the U.S. attorney’s statement.
“On May 22, 2018, Diaz and another MS-13 member, Elmer Alfaro Hercules, were arrested in possession of loaded firearms in Bremen Street Park in East Boston, a location where numerous MS-13 gang members have been observed and where gang-on-gang violence frequently occurs,” said the statement.
“The investigation revealed that Diaz and Hercules each separately and unlawfully entered the United States in 2014 as unaccompanied minors. Both Diaz and Hercules were charged federally for being aliens in possession of a firearm and ammunition,” said the statement.
“Hercules previously pleaded guilty and was sentenced to 13 months in prison and three years of supervised release,” it said. “Hercules will also be subject to deportation proceedings after the completion of his sentence.”
TRUMPS INFORMS NARCOMEX:
THE PACT BETWEEN MEXICO AND TRUMP… NO WALL, NO REAL ENFORCEMENT.
The Washington, DC-imposed mass legal immigration policy is a boon to corporate executives, Wall Street, big business, and multinational conglomerates, as America’s working and middle class have their wealth redistributed to the country’s top earners through wage stagnation.
MEXICO UNDER, OVER AND OCCUPYING AMERICA AT STAGGERING COSTS
https://mexicanoccupation.blogspot.com/2019/04/mexico-in-meltdown-narco-state-pouring.html "While other witnesses at Mr. Guzmán’s trial in Federal District Court in Brooklyn have testified about huge payoffs from traffickers to the Mexican police and public officials, the testimony about Mr. Peña Nieto was the most egregious allegation yet. If true, it suggests that corruption by drug cartels had reached into the highest level of Mexico’s political establishment."
The former president of Mexico, Enrique Peña Nieto, took a $100 million bribe from Joaquín
Guzmán Loera, the infamous crime lord known as El Chapo, according to a witness at Mr. Guzman’s trial. ALAN FEUER
“Mexican drug cartels are the “other” terrorist threat to America. Militant Islamists have the goal of destroying the United States.Mexican drug cartels are now accomplishing that mission – from within, every day, in virtually every community across this country.” JUDICIAL WATCH
MEXICO’S INVASION by invitation!
"The amnesty activist also said that the “border has been a crooked proposition from the beginning, and it will continue to be twisted to meet political ends,” adding that many open-borders activists still insist that “people didn’t cross the border, the border crossed them.”
“At some point we will have to accept the fact that the border between Mexico and the United States is nothing more than an invention. It was demarcated in 1848, following a war that cost Mexico about half its territory (it’s no coincidence that cities like Los Angeles, San Antonio and San Francisco have Spanish names),” Ramos said. “Also, it’s been said a thousand times that many people didn’t cross the border, the border crossed them. And the cultural and commercial ties between the two sides remain in place to this day. Look at the fellowship exhibited by cities like El Paso, Texas, and Ciudad Juárez, Mexico even if barbed wire and concrete barriers have been erected in some places along the divide.” LA RAZA SUPREMACIST JORGE RAMOS
1. What nation occupied the land for 300 years on which Mexicans now live?
2. What nation purchased 525,000 sq. miles of that land from Mexico for $15 million dollars?
3. What nation has a tougher immigration policy than the one who bought the land?
4. What nation built a wall along its Southern border to keep out illegal aliens?
5. What nation has millions of Mexican and Central American immigrants who came here legally and who don't want any illegal immigrants invading their country, stealing their jobs and bringing gangs, crime, drugs, infectious disease and human trafficking along with them?
6. What nation has millions of legal Latino immigrants who are proud to be citizens of a host country that is a sovereign nation with defined borders and with more individual freedoms and economic opportunities than any place on earth?
7. What people would like to tell the race-baiting, Jose Ramos, "Vete a la mierda!"?
1. Spain 2. United States 3. Mexico 4. Mexico 5. United States 6. United States 7. Latino Americans and other Americans who are not liberal Democrats
The “mother of all caravans” is forming in Central America, and our border-enforcement system is at “the breaking point” — all because Democrats in Congress rejects any effort to plug the legal loopholes that drive the accelerating flood at the border. In effect, Nancy Pelosi and Chuck Schumer are doing just what Cesar Chavez complained about 40 years ago: placating employers by allowing the unhindered importation of cheap labor to undermine the efforts of American workers to negotiate higher wages. MARK KRIKORIAN
Brian Kolfage, founder of We Build the Wall, with a group of Angel parents, whose children have been killed by illegal aliens, in front of the new half-mile section of border fence at Sunland Park, N.M., on May 30, 2019. (Charlotte Cuthbertson/The Epoch Times)
EL PASO, Texas—A particular half-mile of new border fencing has brought significant meaning to many Americans that the existing 654 miles don’t hold.
It was built from donations that started pouring in late last year, when combat veteran Brian Kolfage set up a GoFundMe account after Congress failed to appropriate the amount President Donald Trump requested for a border barrier.
As the first piece was being completed in a high cross-border crime area near El Paso, Texas, several Angel families—those whose loved ones have been killed by illegal immigrants—traveled to Sunland Park, New Mexico, to see it for themselves.
Michelle Balogh, the sister of slain Border Patrol agent Brian Terry, said the new wall symbolizes “security for our country, for our agents, for us Americans.”
Terry was killed in a shootout in 2010, while attempting to arrest five illegal aliens near Nogales, Arizona.
“They were here to do harm,” Balogh said. “I’m not saying that every illegal comes over here to do harm, but there’s a lot of criminal, illegal aliens that come here to commit crime, kill our Americans, and get away with it.”
She said seeing the new wall is “bittersweet” and that Terry would be “absolutely ecstatic” to see it. “It’ll be protecting his brothers in green.”
In January, Kolfage set up the nonprofit We Build the Wall, which has raised $23 million so far. The half-mile just completed cost about $8 million, with much of the cost due to the extensive earthworks required to build up the side of Mount Cristo Rey. The steepest incline sits at 31 percent.
We Build the Wall board member Kris Kobach said that Border Patrol agents told him that an average of 100 illegal aliens and an average $100,000 in drugs crossed the half-mile section every day.
‘She Didn’t Die in Vain’
Michelle Root’s daughter Sarah was killed in January 2016, the night of her university graduation.
“She was rear-ended by Edwin Mejia, who was street racing; a 19-year-old illegal alien that came over unaccompanied at age 16 in 2013,” Root said. “His blood alcohol was 0.241, he was going 70-plus miles an hour, plowed into the back of my daughter’s SUV, severed her spine, caused her to be brain-dead, and therefore, took her life.”
Root said the new fence means Sarah didn’t die in vain.
“This wall means the world to me,” she said. “It reignites the fire within me to see what can be done. And to see that private citizens—American citizens—donated to this, and we have wonderful people working on it. Things our government couldn’t do, us American people could come together and do.”
Kolfage said the average donation was $67 and that $2 million was raised purely with $5 donations.
“I realized that everyone can have an impact and if you think you can’t have an impact, then you’re wrong, because everyone who donated had a big impact,” he said.
Donations started rolling in again over Memorial Day weekend, as word of the construction spread. Kolfage said more than $1 million was raised in a couple of days.
One of Kolfage’s biggest donors was a 7-year-old boy from Austin, Texas. Benton Stevens set up a hot chocolate stand and donation website over the winter, raising $22,000 for the wall.
Stevens helped Kolfage cut the ceremonial ribbon for the wall on May 30. He said he raised the money because “Trump really wanted the wall built, because all the illegal immigrants were coming in and bringing drugs and stuff.”
Stevens has a lemonade stand planned for summer, with a goal of raising $50,000.
Bobby and Kiyan Michael traveled from Jacksonville, Florida, to be at the official opening.
“We’re here as Angel parents, because losing a child to illegal immigration is a loss that’s totally preventable,” Kiyan said. “And for us to be able to come and witness this wall going up, knowing that it will save lives, knowing that it will save other parents from experiencing what we’ve experienced—it means a lot to us, it means everything to us.”
The Michaels recently testified before their state Legislature to help prevent Florida from becoming a sanctuary state.
“It makes our fight that we do every day, day in and day out … it makes it have meaning,” Kiyan said. “This is America’s wall built by Americans, for Americans, to keep Americans safe.”
Bobby said he was impressed with not just the wall, but the technology, lighting, sensors, and road that come with it. A surveillance tower at the top of the hill will allow agents to see 15 to 20 miles in any direction.
“All of this is one complete package,” he said. “God bless America.”
Mike Furey, the director of construction operations for We Build the Wall, said the materials used by Fisher Industries for the construction are of superior quality.
“We’re using 75- to 100-year steel. It’s a higher grade of carbon. We’re not using the 25- to 35-year steel,” he said. The fence stands about 20 feet above ground and the steel slats are about 4 inches apart.
“And when we go into the ground, we go in approximately 7 feet. And those same [fence] panels that are held by the excavators, they get locked in by the concrete, and we pour in a 4,000 PSI slump [that] dries in two hours. So the wall is permanently affixed. There’s no footer poured and then placed in or on top—we actually pour around the bollards.”
Furey said that inside each bollard is 10 feet of concrete as well as two pieces of 1.25-inch hardened rebar.
“So if anybody does get to the wall, past the sensors, they have to cut through the first high carbon steel, which will take approximately a half-hour,” he said. “Then they have to get through the concrete and then they have to get through the rebar. It’s an impossible task.”
Underground sensors will detect movement within 40 feet of the wall and notify Border Patrol, as well as trigger audio and visual deterrence features. Furey said the sensors can tell the difference between a rabbit, a human, a small truck, and a large vehicle. They can also detect seismic activity, in case someone tries to tunnel underneath.
The paved road next to the wall is one of the biggest bonuses to Border Patrol, who used to take up to 20 minutes to get to the top of Mount Cristo Rey on a bumpy, winding gravel road. Now, agents can get to the top of the hill in less than 30 seconds.
“We’ve actually, literally, in this first half-mile, going up a 31 percent grade, and have cut off 19 drug trails, walking trails, and trafficking trails,” Furey said.
He said the first day he got to the site, on May 22, at 10 p.m., an Army helicopter was hovering without lights about 200 feet above them on what would become the construction site.
“The landowner said, ‘Watch this,’” Furey said. “And the Army turned the helicopter lights on and there had to be 300 people running in every direction, right on the property. … It was like a Bugs Bunny movie. They were running everywhere. It was crazy.”
Furey said that as the equipment and workers rolled in over the next few days, the number of illegal aliens reduced to 250, 70, 30, and then, zero.
As the fence was being completed, Kolfage sent out a tweet, saying 15 armed cartel members had approached the wall and intimidated the construction crew.
Kolfage said the group plans to keep building as long as funding allows. “We have made a list of every single landowner on the U.S. border, and we have constantly been going down the list and making contact with each one, networking and figuring out who fits the mold for what we want to do,” he said. “Currently, we have about 10 properties in the pipeline after this.”
Tommy Fisher, president and CEO of Fisher Industries, which constructed the wall, said he has a different design in mind for the Rio Grande Valley, where the river acts as the international border.
“We can build a flood wall along with border protection,” Fisher said. “We can actually clean the river, build a back-filled wall, give the agents an elevated view, and build something that will last 150 years.”
Fisher said he was told by the Army Corps of Engineers that a fence couldn’t be built up the 310 vertical feet of Mount Cristo Rey, where the fence was just completed.
“I believe in my heart that I can outbuild the U.S. government,” Fisher said. “Out of all the great jobs Fisher’s done over the 25 years that I’ve run the company, this has probably been the most challenging, the highest quality, with the fastest speed we’ve ever done.”
Sunland Park city officials stopped construction for about 30 hours on May 29, as lawyers worked out permitting issues the city brought up. We Build the Wall had a building permit for the wall, a building permit for the cement pedestals that the lights stand upon, and a grading permit.
Kobach said a permanent easement for 24/7 access and control of the property has been given to the U.S. government, but if Homeland Security wanted a full title transfer, that would happen.
“We aren’t trying to tell the Border Patrol what to do. Our objective is to simply give them this gift and let them decide what to do with it,” he said.