Users Browsing this Thread
There are currently 1 users browsing this thread. (0 members and 1 guests)
- 01-02-2013, 01:37 AM #1
Founder of Raza Studies in Tucson charged with domestic violence
Founder of Raza Studies in Tucson charged with domestic violence
By: Dave Gibson
Raza studies balkanizing the American Southwest, encouraging lawlessness.
Credits: Getty Images
Sean Martin Arce, who lays claim to having created the Tucson Unified School District's (TUSD) Mexican American Studies program, otherwise known as Raza Studies was arrested earlier this month on domestic violence charges. Arce also reportedly broke into a neighbor's home.
On Thursday, the Arizona Daily Independent reported:
According to police reports, the string of violence began at La Cocina, in the 200 block of North Court when Arce approached his ex-wife; Essence Arce. Witnesses reported that Arce had grabbed Ms. Arce’s elbow, hyper extending her elbow. Arce was “forcibly pulling her away from her friend….. Unknown bar patrons intervened and separated” Arce from his ex-wife.” Once Ms. Arce “was free” of Arce, “the two (women) fled.” They drove to Ms. Arce’s home.
After a short while, the friend called Ms. Arce to advise her that she had seen Arce in the neighborhood walking toward Ms. Arce’s home. Immediately after she got the phone call, someone started banging loudly on the sliding glass door at the rear of the home. Ms. Arce “fled the home through the garage and left” in a friend’s car, while another friend called 911. Ms. Arce awaited the police at a friend’s home.
Prior to the arrival of the police a neighbor also reported a break-in in progress. The neighbor advised police that he had heard banging at his neighbor’s house and went to investigate. The neighbor found a man unknown to him inside the home. He appeared to be bleeding from his right hand. The neighbor yelled out and Arce responded, “Are you a cop?” Arce then fled down the hallway and exited out through the garage.
The neighbor followed Arce until he (Arce) got into a white sedan.
When police arrived they found “the front door to the residence and garage door open and two windows on the eastside of the home were broken, one completely out.“ One officer “found blood on some glass by the broken window and also on the front door.”
Raza Studies' shocking agenda
Arce has been charged with domestic violence assault, domestic violence damage and domestic violence trespassing.
Since being fired by TUSD in April, Arce, who has been accused of multiple assaults in the past, has been traveling the country promoting Raza Studies to colleges and universities.
TUSD students have been taught Raza Studies in the for about a dozen years, until recently when the curriculum was exposed for its virulently racist content.
One of the textbooks they used is titled "Occupied America," which was written by Rodolfo Acuña and includes a speech given by activist and university professor Jose Angel Gutierrez in which he says: "We have got to eliminate the gringo, and what I mean by that is if the worst comes to the worst, we have got to kill him," (pg. 323).
The book also talks about the need for Mexico to re-take seven states in the Southwestern United States.
The following rather shocking quotes are taken directly from Occupied America (pg. 167):
"Supporters would execute all white males over age 16," (also known as the Plan of San Diego).
"The Southwest would become a Chicano nation."
In addition to using taxpayer funds to enforce such polarizing beliefs in Latino children in traditional public schools, the organization known as La Raza operates 100 charter schools across the country. The following is a list of a few of those schools:
-La Academia Semillas del Pueblo (Los Angeles)
-Atzlan Academy (Tucson, AZ)
-Mexicayotl Academy (Nogales, AZ)
-The Dolores Huerta Prepatory High School (Pueblo, CO)
-Academia Cesar Chavez Charter School (St. Paul, MN)
In 2005 alone, $7.9 million in taxpayer funding was given out to these charter schools in the form of U.S. Department of Education grants. These schools stress Latino culture, the Spanish language, the re-conquest of the American Southwest, the establishment of the mythical Atzlan, and even Aztec math.
Raza studies are now also being taught at many public universities across this country.
The United States is often referred to as the 'Great Melting Pot.'
However, teaching children such ethno-centric values and even over-taking a portion of this country, through violence if necessary can only lead to those students’ further isolation and distrust of anyone who looks or sounds different from them.
There is no place for race studies in public classrooms.
Founder of Raza Studies in Tucson charged with domestic violence - National Immigration Reform | Examiner.comU.S. Constitution - Article IV, Section 4: GUARANTEES AMERICA FROM INVASION!
- 01-02-2013, 01:39 AM #2
Plan of San Diego
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Spanish: Plan de San Diego) was drafted by agents of Mexican president Venustiano Carranza, to start a race war in 1915 and overthrow the United States government in Texas, New Mexico, Arizona and California during the Mexican Revolution. The plan was to kill all the Anglo men, but it was discovered in early 1915. However raids did begin in July and the insurgency was countered by Texas Rangers and the U.S. Army. The insurgency was suppressed after 30 raids from Mexico into Texas that destroying millions of property and killed 21 Americans. The raiders were Mexicans (not Mexican Americans).
Drafting the Plan
A map of Villanista raids on the US-Mexico border, 1915-1920
Supporters of Mexican President Venustiano Carranza, known as Seditionistas, drafted the plan in Monterrey, Mexico (it was not drafted in San Diego or anywhere in the U.S.). It called for the recruitment of native Mexicans, and Mexican-Americans, to rebel against the U.S. and kill every Anglo male of sixteen and above. The same basic idea reappeared in Germany's Zimmermann Telegram of 1917, which helped push the U.S. into war with Germany.
The Plan called for an insurgent army to be named the "Liberating Army of Races and Peoples" (Ejército Liberador de las Razas y del Pueblo). After killing the white population, a republic was to be created out of the American border states which would eventually be annexed to Mexico.
The uprising was to begin on February 20, 1915, but when one of the rebel leaders, Basilio Ramos, was arrested in McAllen, Texas, a written copy of the plan was found in his possession and the U.S. responded immediately by increasing troop strength on the border. Numbers of Texas Rangers also increased to one of their all time highs due to the tension. About 30 raids into the U.S. took place in 1915-16, killing 21 Americans. Skirmishes between the Texas Rangers and Mexican raiders became common, though casualties remained light, as the rebels proved to be incapable of launching a full scale invasion and could only conduct guerilla warfare. Newspapers in Mexico celebrated the uprising, and Carranza representatives told Washington that if it recognized the Carranza government the raids would end. Washington recognized Carranza's government after it was able to occupy its own capital city in August, 1915. The raids ended in October, 1915.
However, many Texans feared the uprising was real, and formed vigilante posses that attacked anyone who was Mexican, armed, and suspicious. At least 100 Mexican Americans were killed in Texas. In March 1916 Pancho Villa raided Columbus, New Mexico, and the U.S. sent the main U.S. Army deep into Mexico to catch him. It never caught him, but the Mexican government responded by resuming raids northward. The crisis escalated to the verge of formal war, but was resolved by diplomacy. There is no doubt that President Carranza was the driving force behind the plan. Americans thought that German agents may have been involved, but no evidence of that has appeared.
- ^ Walter Prescott Webb (1965). The Texas Rangers. University of Texas Press. p. 484.
- ^ Coerver, "Plan of San Diego," Handbook of Texas Online
- ^ Harris and Sadler (1978), pp 390-92
- ^ Harris and Sadler (1978), pp 392-407
- Coerver, Don M. "Plan of San Diego," Handbook of Texas Online online
- Gómez-Quiñones, Juan. "Plan de San Diego Reviewed," Aztlan, (1970) 1#1 pp 124-132
- Harris, III, Charles H. and Louis R. Sadler (2007). The Texas Rangers and the Mexican Revolution: The Bloodiest Decade, 1910-1920. U. New Mexico Press. pp. 210–48.
- Harris III, Charles H., and Louis R. Sadler. "The Plan of San Diego and the Mexican-U.S. War Crisis of 1916: A Reexamination," Hispanic American Historical Review (August 1978) 58#3 pp 381-408 in JSTOR
- Johnson, Benjamin Heber, Revolution in Texas: How a Forgotten Rebellion and Its Bloody Suppression Turned Mexicans into Americans, Yale University Press (2003)
- Johnson, Benjamin H. "Unearthing the Hidden Histories of a Borderlands Rebellion," Journal of South Texas (Spring 2011) 24#1 pp 6-21
- Katz, Friedrich. The Secret War in Mexico: Europe, the United States and the Mexican Revolution (University of Chicago Press, 1981).
- Sandos, James, Rebellion in the Borderlands: Anarchism and the Plan of San Diego 1904–1923, University of Oklahoma Press (1992)
U.S. Constitution - Article IV, Section 4: GUARANTEES AMERICA FROM INVASION!
- Steven Mintz, ed. (2009). Mexican American Voices: A Documentary Reader. John Wiley. pp. 122–4. text of Plan