June 21, 2013

MARCO RUBIO made a statement on fox news about the importance of passing the immigration reform bill simply so illegals can start paying taxes. Marco has just proven he is just as dumb as Obama. These people will not be paying taxes but rather costing the American tax payer even more as they get more access to free benifit burdening an already failing system.



December 30, 2011

TRUE passes “amnesty” act by Executive Order..Let’s move this forward and fast.He’ll do whatever it take to get the votes…Be sure that you send this to everyone you know! passes amnesty by executive orderWritten by Gil GuignatBorder & Immigration, Breaking News,Featured 2011Last Friday, with no fanfare, no press coverage, and with every effort made to hide his actions from the American people, President Obama enacted the DREAM Act by executive order.Opposed by a majority of the American people and twice defeated in Congress, the DREAM Act grants amnesty to any illegal alien residing in the United States if s/he agrees to enlist in the U.S. Military or enter college.The Obama administration memo from the John Morton, Director of I.C.E. (Immigration and Customs Enforcement) directs I.C.E. Agents now to use”prosecutorial discretion” with regard to enforcing immigration laws.Director Morton says that Obama Administration policy directs border patrol agents not to enforce immigration laws: “When ICE favorably exercises prosecutorial discretion, it essentially decides not to assert the full scope of the enforcement authority available to the agency.”You read that right. According to the Obama administration “favorable”enforcement means NOT enforcing the law!According to one of the first press reports to break this important story, the new Obama policy is cut and dry: “federal immigration officials do not have to deport illegal aliens if they are enrolled in any type of education program, if their family members have volunteered for U.S. Military service, or even if they are pregnant or nursing.”Arizona and the voter ID lawJust recently Obama’s Department of Justice (DOJ) blocked Arizona from enforcing its voter ID law. Arizona is one if not the biggest portal of illegal immigration in the nation with half a million illegal aliens coming through the state annually. Arizona ‘s Attorney General Tom Horne recently stated that he believed that blocking of the law facilitated massive voter fraud by illegal aliens.”Attorney General Tom Horne accused the Obama administration Tuesday of trying to thwart Arizona’s voter-ID laws in a bid to get more illegal immigrants to the polls – presumably to cast ballots for the president and Democrats.Horne acknowledged that a brief filed by the Department of Justice in a case to be heard next month by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals centers around the agency’s argument that Arizona’s law requiring proof of citizenship to register is pre-empted by federal law. But Horne, a Republican, told Capitol Media Services he sees something more sinister.” More.The 2012 presidential electionsFirst we have amnesty passed by executive order then we have President Obama’s DOJ blocking voter ID in Arizona . What could possibly be the president’s motive?This story has the potential to bring the Obama Administration to its knees. The momentum can be on our side and just e-mailing it to others can create a critical mass. Don’t assume you have no power. You do!

FW: Fw: Only 1 State

December 22, 2011

mime attachmentmime attachment

Subject: Only 1 StateThis is only one State……………If this doesn’t open your eyes nothing will! 
                       From the L. A. Times
 1. 40% of all workers in L. A. County ( L. A. County has 10.2 million people) are working for cash and not paying taxes. This is because they are predominantly illegal immigrants working without a green card.
 2. 95% of warrants for murder in Los Angeles are for illegal aliens.
 3.  75% of people on the most wanted list in Los Angeles are illegal aliens.
 4. Over 2/3 of all births in Los Angeles County are to illegal alien Mexicans on Medi-Cal, whose births were paid for by taxpayers.
 5.  Nearly 35% of all inmates in California detention centers are Mexican nationals here illegally.
 6. Over 300,000 illegal aliens in Los Angeles County are living in Garages.
 7. The FBI reports half of all gang members in Los Angeles are most likely illegal aliens from south of the border.
 8. Nearly 60% of all occupants of HUD properties are illegal.
 9. 21 radio stations in L. A. are Spanish speaking. 
 10. In L. A. County 5.1 million people speak English, 3.9 million speak Spanish.
 (There are 10.2 million people in L. A. County . )
(All 10 of the above are from the Los Angeles Times) 
Less than 2% of illegal aliens are picking our crops, but 29% are on welfare. Over 70% of the United States ‘ annual population growth (and over 90% of California , Florida , and New York ) results from immigration.   29% of inmates in federal prisons are illegal aliens.
We are a bunch of fools for letting this continue 
 Send copies of this letter to at least two other people.  100 would be even better.
 This is only one State……………
 If this doesn’t open your eyes nothing will!
And you wonder why Nancy Pelosi wants them to become voters! 

mime attachment

mime attachment

California may be the most beautiful state in the USA but it will soon be the worst state in the USA as far as crime education drugs and poverty.The demise of any structured society happens when the demand for free goods and services is greater than supply.This is a result of illegal immigration and shows how it erodes a country. California is a prime example of a poorly Governed and managed state. Do not follow in the footsteps of California or stupidity. 


November 10, 2011

 California has a thriving underground economy in it’s Marijuana cultivation this is one similar to the day’s of prohibition and the mafia.Counties are going rouge with creating their own ordnances to enhance their profiteering while homicide rates increase and business suffer from a lack of skilled and motivated workers. A huge influx of people from all over the United States as well as the world mostly criminals have descended on these rouge counties to participate in criminal activities. The environmental damage includes the depletion of water in rivers and  streams as well as the polluting of these waters  adversely affecting the eco system. In this declining economy local governments have turned a blind eye to the drug trade allowing this trade to prosper at the expense of  ethics and eco system.


September 18, 2011

Obama supports Mexico over a America what a puke. Impeach his spineless socialist Ass. After that deport him with the rest of the illegal trash as he is not a natural-born citizen and this is the reason for his disregard of our laws.


May 18, 2011


I hope we can recover from this act of terrorism Mexico is becoming Al kida we must prevail and defeat them.The first step is send them home.It was such a viral attack on America the video was pulled off probably to assist the attack on us..sad..


April 21, 2011

Above the Tearline: U.S. Corruption on the Mexican Border
April 20, 2011 | 1400 GMT
Click on image below to watch video:

Vice President of Intelligence Fred Burton looks at the increase in corrupt U.S. agents working on the U.S.-Mexico border.
Editor’s Note: Transcripts are generated using speech-recognition technology. Therefore, STRATFOR cannot guarantee their complete accuracy.
Last week, Margarita Crispin, a female officer working on the border, was sentenced to 20 years in prison for taking $5 million in bribes for allowing vehicles with marijuana to come through her point of entry. Today we’re going to look at the increase in corruption cases along the U.S. and Mexican border.
In the last five years, nearly 80 U.S. border patrol and customs and border protection officers have been arrested for corruption. The up tick in the arrests along the border are in parallel to the enhanced physical security measures that have been put into place with the laser focus on border security efforts. For example, walls and fences had been built along the border, along with unmanned surveillance vehicles such as drones. On the technology front, very sophisticated license plate readers, which can very quickly identify cartel suspects or stolen automobiles, as well as the enhanced SIGINT capability, which is the intercept of text messages, cellular telephone calls and email between cartel suspects in Mexico and the United States. As a result of the enhanced physical security measures along the border, the cartels are operating as a foreign intelligence agency, utilizing the exploitation of human capital, human assets, people, to provide intelligence to their organizations.
From an exploitation perspective, cartels are utilizing the principle of MICE. The “M” in MICE stands for money, and as we look at the corruption cases on the border, clearly the bulk are as a result of money: paying bribes to law enforcement officers throughout the border. “I” is ideology and we don’t see that being used along the border. “C” is compromise, and we have seen evidence of that surfacing, primarily using sex as a tool to compromise law enforcement officers. “E” is for ego and in that case it is the promotion or looking at individuals that think they deserve a better position and haven’t gotten that inside their police department or government agency, but we haven’t seen a lot of ego being used along the border.
To recap, looking at the acronym of MICE, money and compromise are the primary drivers for the border corruption. The Above the Tearline aspect is there really needs to be an aggressive background investigation process engaged with any law enforcement personnel working the border, with routine and thorough updates. The polygraph can also play an important part here with a line of questioning focusing on finances, extravagant lifestyle, multiple vacations, as well as other kinds of suitability issues that could surface. The use of an updated background investigation process, combined with the polygraph, can be used to help stem the tide of corruption that appears to be increasing along the border
Click for more videos

After reading this article it is clear America need’s bounties on Illegal Aleins.Getting Illegals into the country has become big business the only way to combat this is to make getting them out big business as well. Americans need to be financially rewarded for rating out illegals and should be empowered to enforce our laws on the border even to the point of shooting those who run or resist arrest. Any citizen of the USA who contributes to aiding illegal aliens should lose their citizenship and be deported.


November 16, 2010

NOVEMBER 13, 2010
Can Mexico Be Saved?
The mayor of Juárez—the border town at the center of the drug wars—says he’s not getting enough help from his capital, or Washington either.
Cuidad Juárez, Mexico
‘I can’t imagine how the U.S. can be so worried about Iraq and Pakistan while we don’t sense that it is worried about the border here. We are together whether we like it or not.”
So says Hector “Teto” Murguia, the mayor of this city that is plagued by drug-war disorder. In the 35 months since Mexican President Felipe Calderón launched his war against his country’s drug cartels, more than 7,100 people have been killed in this border city. Over 2,700 have died since January—in other words, the rate of the killing has increased.
Carjacking, kidnapping and extortion are rampant. Going out to work, school, or a restaurant or even to visit friends has become a risky proposition. Recently, a 20-year-old mother who attends college in Juárez became chief of police in a nearby town of 9,000 because no one else would take the job. Many Americans who used to pop over the border for dining or entertainment have curtailed their visits. Hundreds of thousands of juarenes have fled, some just over the Rio Grande to El Paso, Texas, others to the interior of Mexico.
But the 57-year-old Mr. Murguia is staying. Even before he took office on Oct. 10, a welcoming committee was already at work: In the week before he won the election, a headless body was dropped on the road near his home.
So what’s his plan to retake the city for law-abiding Mexicans? I have come here from El Paso, with an armed escort, to find out. As the SUV I’m riding in turns down his street, I note a new two-story shopping mall on the corner. It is completely vacant, a metaphor for a once-promising metropolis laid low by violence and fear.
A tall metal sculpture of Don Quixote decorates Mr. Murguia’s foyer. As I enter his home office, the first thing I ask is why he ran for this job. He says that his party asked him to run again (he was mayor from 2004 to 2007), and he felt an obligation to the community.

Zina Saunders
Cleaning up the mess here will require the proper diagnosis, and I ask the mayor to share his. “If you have the biggest consumer of drugs just beside your [border] and you have a lot of people here who have no opportunity, you have the culture for insecurity,” he tells me. But the mayor doesn’t dwell on what he cannot change. Instead he zeroes in on Mexico. “The real causes that are generating the insecurity in Juárez and all over Mexico are lack of opportunity, lack of education, lack of [necessities], impunity, lack of justice. It is a mixture of a lot of problems where we Mexicans haven’t done our homework,” he says.
“People who think they are going to fix [the problem] with policemen and arms are completely crazy.” Instead, he wants to see Mexico “make the changes in the fiscal policies to encourage investments that create jobs.”
To capture the desperation of Mexico’s young, the mayor-elect shares an anecdote: “Last week, at a gas station here, I met an 18-year-old. He told me ‘Teto, you politicians don’t know anything. You don’t understand that without hope we have no future. We prefer to die in one year standing up than living all our lives on our knees.'” Summing it up, Mr. Murguia says, “When people lose hope they will do anything [to improve their circumstances].”
By Mr. Murguia’s measure, Juárez was a place of hope not so long ago. “Juárez for 40 years, from 1965-2005, was the city that generated the most jobs per capita in all of Mexico. And those jobs were not only for juarenses,” he says proudly. “People came from Oaxaca, Zacatecas, Veracruz because they couldn’t find jobs in their own city. Some of them tried to cross the river but a lot of them found a job in Juárez.”
What went wrong? The mayor-elect blames Mexico’s revenue sharing model. “The investment that the federal and state government makes in Juárez does not correspond to what the city sends in federal taxes.” He complains that though the city created jobs for the nation, investments in “public services, streets, schools, parks, community centers and health-care centers haven’t corresponded to the job growth. We were forgotten.” He wants the federal government and the state “to return to Juárez what they owe us.”
Of course economic development is unlikely when investors are having their throats slit. When I raise that issue and the issue of corruption, Mr. Murguia says that part of what Juárez is owed is resources for law enforcement. He says that when he first took office as mayor in 2004 there were only 1,000 police for the entire city. He raised that number to 1,600 and increased police salaries by more than 50%. But he says that is far from what is needed.
“Experts in crime prevention say Juárez needs 7,000 police. Yet even if I had used the entire budget I couldn’t even have hired 3,000. We couldn’t give them scholarships for their kids and they didn’t have housing. I visited some of them at their homes and saw the dirt floors. . . . We ask our police to give their lives for us and we don’t have enough money to pay them properly.”
A complicating factor is that Mr. Murguia’s political adversaries have accused him of having ties to drug traffickers, since a high-ranking member of his police department during his last term was busted. When I raise this, the mayor-elect is ready and rattles off his former subordinate’s resume as a pillar of society and business. “And let me tell you something else,” he adds. “During the six months he worked for me he received two recognitions from U.S. authorities.” In other words, this official did not have the socioeconomic profile of a cop on the beat, which suggests that higher salaries alone don’t prevent corruption.
Nevertheless, Mr. Murguia says that what Juárez needs is more resources—”money, intelligence and cooperation”—from Mexico City. He also complains that the U.S. aid program for fighting the cartels, known as Plan Merida, has so far provided “nothing” to his city.
Isn’t that a problem to take up with the Mexican government and Mr. Calderón? “But it’s 2,000 kilometers from here,” he exclaims. El Paso, on the other hand, is just across the river, so Washington should convince Mr. Calderón to help Juárez. “If the Mexican institutions—the federal police, the army, the federal government, and the municipal and state governments—fail Juárez,” he warns, “everybody is going to fail. What can a small powerless mayor of Juárez do if President Calderón doesn’t provide the support?”
Mr. Murguia says his city is demoralized. It no longer has just an organized crime problem, but widespread chaos. “Copy cats” and youngsters have learned to take advantage of the general breakdown of law and order. “For kids, 15 or 17 years old, when there is a lot of impunity, it is very easy for them to extort a business. But this is not organized crime.” Mr. Murguia draws a distinction between the two and says, “If we can solve the extortions and kidnappings, Juárez will begin to [improve] slowly.” Hence his emphasis on social services, investment and strengthening of the police.
Mexican politicians are notorious for anti-American rhetoric, but Mr. Murguia displays no such prejudice with me. Still, he doesn’t shy away from the unpleasant reality of American drug use and marijuana-growing. When I ask him about legalizing marijuana, he launches into a favorite Mexican jeremiad: “How do you explain to a guy here who is in jail because he was caught carrying two kilos of marijuana that California is producing 10,000 kilograms per day in just one [facility]? How do you explain that [the Mexican] loses his liberty while Californians produce? It’s hard to explain that to the people who are in jail here. Fair? It is not fair.”
Is he saying, I ask, that there is a perception in Mexico that marijuana is already legal in the United States? “Yes, oh yes,” he tells me. He makes clear that he thinks the stuff is bad for you, but he says that any move to legalize it must be done on both sides of the border—and all over the world. “Otherwise you will get Hell’s Kitchen here in Mexico.”
I press him on that point, asking whether legalization, on both sides of the border, would stop the bloodshed and disintegration of the state. If you want to end the violence and corruption it creates, he says, you only need to turn the business over to governments. He says that he could then deal with the extortion and kidnapping epidemics separately.
I ask Mr. Murguia whether he thinks winning in Juárez will mean no more drugs will go into the U.S. “I don’t think so,” he says. So you are fighting a problem and risking your life, and if you win you won’t solve the problem?
He repeats his doubts, but for him that’s beside the point. “I’m not going to get philosophical,” he says. “The only thing I want to do is get my city calm.”
Ms. O’Grady writes the Journal’s Americas column.