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  1. #1
    Senior Member Brian503a's Avatar
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    Man says he illegally crossed border 4 times in 10 days

    http://www.azcentral.com

    Man says he illegally crossed border 4 times in 10 days

    Aug. 29, 2006 12:00 AM

    An undocumented immigrant arrested by Maricopa County sheriff's deputies said he illegally crossed the border four times in 10 days.

    Aurelio Solorzano-Ovando, 35, told officials that three of those crossings resulted in arrests by Border Patrol agents, who released him in Mexico. Deputies arrested Solorzano-Ovando and 11 other undocumented immigrants Thursday in the far-west Valley on suspicion of conspiring to smuggle themselves into the country.

    Sheriff Joe Arpaio said Solorzano-Ovando "personifies the problem" with the federal government and its "revolving door" policy. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials could not be reached to verify Solorzano-Ovando's claim, but a Border Patrol official said it's possible. According to Tucson Sector spokesman Gustavo Soto, an illegal crossing suspect is escorted back to Mexico if he or she has no significant criminal or immigration history.

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    MW
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    This "revolving door policy" is the reason everyone caught needs to be properly processed (not just immediately released). Those that are caught a second time should do an automatic 12 months in a tent-city prison set up on the border specifically for that reason - no color T.V., no hot-cold running water, no daily showers, etc. (no comforts). These people should be used, as has been suggested, to build border walls. Tent-cities can be moved as necessary.

    "The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing" ** Edmund Burke**

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    Quote Originally Posted by MW
    This "revolving door policy" is the reason everyone caught needs to be properly processed (not just immediately released). Those that are caught a second time should do an automatic 12 months in a tent-city prison set up on the border specifically for that reason - no color T.V., no hot-cold running water, no daily showers, etc. (no comforts). These people should be used, as has been suggested, to build border walls. Tent-cities can be moved as necessary.
    An American friend of mine is vacationing in El Paso, during the week-end he went to visit Ciudad Juarez, and he told me that on his way back to El Paso all he had to tell the guard by the border was: US citizen, and that the guy didn't even bother to look at his passport. He says that any one can pass very easy with no problem.

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    Quote Originally Posted by opinion
    He says that any one can pass very easy with no problem.
    Well, that's not entirely true; us CBP Officers are very adept at picking out citizens from non-citizens.
    <div>&ldquo;No bastard ever won a war by dying for his country.* You win the war, by making the other poor dumb bastard die for his country&rdquo;</div>
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    Quote Originally Posted by marineinspector
    Well, that's not entirely true; us CBP Officers are very adept at picking out citizens from non-citizens.
    can you share some of the criteria? I mean, what kind of things do you specifically look for?
    "Remember the Alamo!"

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    MW
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    Well, that's not entirely true; us CBP Officers are very adept at picking out citizens from non-citizens.
    Regardless of specific talents, I'm sure they are still required to check for proper documentation. Not to do so makes the individual negligent in his/her job performance and that should not be tolerated! Furthermore, wouldn''t not checking be the same thing as profiling? Lord knows we've heard enough about "profiling" from the pro-illegal immigrant activists to know the border patrol wouldn't want to be accused of such.

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    Quote Originally Posted by MW
    Regardless of specific talents, I'm sure they are still required to check for proper documentation.
    Currently, US citizens are not required any documentation.
    <div>&ldquo;No bastard ever won a war by dying for his country.* You win the war, by making the other poor dumb bastard die for his country&rdquo;</div>
    <div>--General George Patton, Jr.</div>

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    Quote Originally Posted by MW
    Furthermore, wouldn''t not checking be the same thing as profiling?
    Every CBP Officer profiles, we just call it targeting; but it's the same thing.
    <div>&ldquo;No bastard ever won a war by dying for his country.* You win the war, by making the other poor dumb bastard die for his country&rdquo;</div>
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    Quote Originally Posted by krazynbama
    can you share some of the criteria? I mean, what kind of things do you specifically look for?
    Physical appearance, to include how the person dresses and grooms themselves; race; speech patterns; nervousness; where the persons is entering; where the person is coming from; mode of travel; ect...

    Just the other day, I caught a Mexican male that had been working here in the US. This is how I decide to referred him to secondary for a more thorough exam:

    He was arriving on a flight from a relatively poor part of Mexico; as he approaches my both, I notice the subject was young, probably early 20’s, and well dress. At this age, the subject is either working or in school. It’s unlikely that he could afford his clothes, unless his parents own a business or he works for a large company. There is also a slim possibility that he may be a US Citizen or legal resident.

    Once he gets to my booth, he hands me his Mexican passport, visa, I-94 and Customs Declaration. Both, the I-94 and Customs Dec are not properly completed and the writing is poor, but he speaks good English. So he’s not well educated, but he’s learned to speak English. I also notice his hands are clean and nails manicured. He’s got money and does not do manual labor.

    At this point, I’ve already concluded that he’s living and working here, but I continue my inspection to make sure.

    He states he’s coming to visit a friend for a month. The friend lives in Seattle. I ask for return tickets and he produces them. The return ticket is for one month out. He also does not appear nervous. Both work in his favor, but the whole picture does not jive.

    Next, I ask him when he was last in the US. He now gets nervous. He states he was here last May. I ask how long he stayed and he stumbles over his answer, and comes up with “a month or 2”. At this point, I’ve already made the decision to send him back, because I know he’s lying about something.

    Next, I actually open and examine his passport. I find his US entry stamp from May and I also find and entry stamp from Mexico, which is rare, as most Mexican Immigration Officers won’t stamp a passport. The exit stamp is for the middle of August. Now I’ve got evidence that he’s lied to me, which in itself make the guy inadmissible.

    As required, I take his finger prints and photo and send him back to secondary for further examination. As it turns out, he’s living with some rich American in Seattle. He cleans the guy’s house and maintains the yard for $100 a month.

    So, we cancel his visa, do an Expedited Removal order and put him on the next plane to Mexico.

    The primary examination took about 1 minute.
    <div>&ldquo;No bastard ever won a war by dying for his country.* You win the war, by making the other poor dumb bastard die for his country&rdquo;</div>
    <div>--General George Patton, Jr.</div>

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