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Thread: Mexican President Angry at U.S. Deportations of Illegal Aliens

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  1. #1
    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    Mexican President Angry at U.S. Deportations of Illegal Aliens

    Mexican President Angry at U.S. Deportations of Illegal Aliens

    by Top Right News
    on April 1, 2014

    Above: El Presidente is shocked — shocked — that the U.S.
    doesn’t want his poorest and most criminally-minded citizens.

    by John Urban | Top Right News

    Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto said he is “indignant” at the United States’ deportation of Mexican migrants and described U.S. lawmakers as demonstrating a “lack of conscience” in failing to pass immigration reform.

    Translation? Mexico’s head Conquistador is sore that the peasants they have worked so hard to export to the chumps in El Norte are being sent back to them.

    There I said it.

    Mexico does everything it can to rid itself of its poorest and brownest citizens and use Los Estados Unidos as its outsourced welfare state; helps them grab every social service benefit they can get while they’re here; demand they be handed U.S. citizenship; sue if there is any “discrimination” (i.e. law enforcement) against them; and howls like mad if a single one is deported.

    We will provide the most minute detail on each of the accusations above in a longer piece coming this week on TRN. But suffice it to say that Mexico’s entire economy is based upon illegal immigration into the U.S. and the massive economic benefits it provides — despite a treasonous U.S. news media that conceals this fact, and instead portrays any Americans trying to stop it as heartless racists.
    Back to Nieto,

    In a television interview aired late on Wednesday Pena Nieto said he and U.S. President Barack Obama discussed the issue during their meeting at a North American leaders’ summit held last week in Mexico.

    “Yes it makes me indignant, and it makes Mexicans indignant,”
    Pena Nieto said in the interview, when asked whether deportations angered him.

    Of course Nieto’s faux outrage at Obama’s “record” deportations looks even sillier given that fact that Obama’s own DHS Secretary last week finally admitted that Obama was cooking the books, and actually has deported fewer illegals than Jimmy Carter. But let him continue…

    “There’s a lack of conscience, something which shouldn’t only alert and worry Mexicans, it should also worry the American government and they should take up the issue,”
    said Pena Nieto.

    Pena Nieto added that he sees a “willingness” on the part of the Obama administration to change immigration laws, and that “reform” which provides a path to citizenship should “have the backing and aid of the various political forces” in the United States.

    Sounds like Mexico has a very generous attitude towards illegal immigrants, right?

    Um, not exactly.

    While the Mexican government lobbies for more “humane” treatment of illegal border crossers from their country into ours, Mexico remains notoriously restrictionist toward “undesirable” foreigners who break their laws or “threaten their security”.

    Michelle Malkin detailed some of these Mexican policies towards illegal aliens:
    – Illegal entry into the country is equivalent to a felony punishable by two years’ imprisonment. Document fraud is subject to fine and imprisonment; so is alien marriage fraud. Evading deportation is a serious crime; illegal re-entry after deportation is punishable by ten years’ imprisonment.

    Foreigners may be kicked out of the country without due process and the endless bites at the litigation apple that illegal aliens are afforded in our country

    Article 33 of Mexico’s constitution establishes the right of the president to detain and deport “any foreigner” and prohibits foreigners from participating “in any way” in the political affairs of the country.

    Mexico fiercely maintains laws against illegal border crossings.

    Mexico carries out “verification visits” to enforce visa conditions and requires that foreigners produce proof of legal status on demand. Visitors who do not possess proper documents and identification are subject to arrest at any time. -But remember when Mexican leaders decried Arizona’s “Papers Please” law SB1070 which did nothing more?

    Mexico has enforcement and cooperation between and among immigration officials and law enforcement authorities at all levels — despite how the Mexican-funded Mexican-American Legal Defense and Education Fund (MALDEF) is fighting to dismantle an identical 287(g) Programthroughout the United States.

    Native-born Mexicans are actually empowered to make citizens arrests of illegal aliens and turn them in to authorities. Can you even imagine the outcry from Mexico (not to mention the ACLU and Eric Holder) if Americans were empowered to do the same?

    Americans are sick of Mexican hypocrisy — or at least the small percentage of Americans who are told the truth about Mexico.

    Typically all one hears is how “poor” everyone is in the 10th richest nation on Earth, how mean we are to “separate” families that have no business being here in the first place, and never do we hear how the Mexican oligarchs cynically exploit these people for their own benefit.

    That is about to change. Stay tuned.
    Mayday and Jean like this.

  2. #2
    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    Interesting insight to Prieto.
    Monday, February 10, 2014
    Is Mexico's 'El Chapo' Making a Move against his Cartel Partner?

    By David C. Martínez-Amador

    The death, imprisonment and targeting of several members of Ismael "El Mayo" Zambada's faction of the Sinaloa Cartel points to a disturbing possibility for Mexico's underworld: Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman may be making a play for his partner's territory.

    In late November 2013, US Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) agents captured El Mayo's son -- Serafin Zambada -- in Arizona. The United States had been tracking his movements for months and had captured several of his associates, who cooperated with law enforcement in the lead-up to Zambada's arrest, according to an account by Proceso.

    On December 18, Mexican authorities reportedly killed Gonzalo Inzunza Inzunza, alias "Macho Prieto," in Sonora state. Inzunza was El Mayo's premier lieutenant on the northern border of Mexico.

    In late December, in what may have been the biggest strike against El Mayo yet, Dutch authorities apprehended Jose Rodrigo Arechiga Gamboa, alias "El Chino Anthrax."

    See also: Mexico Organized Crime News and Profiles

    All of this comes just months after Mexican security forces killed Manuel Torres Felix, alias "M1," another top enforcer for El Mayo.

    Other significant but previously unknown figures, such as Jose Guadalupe Tapia Quintero, are also suddenly being targeted by the United States. The US Treasury Department placed Tapia Quintero on its "kingpin" list earlier this month.

    Taken together, the events are a powerful blow to El Mayo's operations and could represent major changes in the Mexican underworld.

    InSight Crime Analysis

    When someone says a criminal organization is protected by a political power, they accept there is a level of tolerance from the federal authorities with respect to corruption, violence, trafficking and other criminal activities. It is as if there is a protective wall, a bubble that shields them from external stimuli.

    In the Mexican context, such ties have been woven from the different levels of power (from the federal to the municipal) for different criminal groups. We assume that achieving "good governance" in the Mexican context requires an agreement between these various levels of power and the criminal groups.

    For nearly 12 years, two straight National Action Party (PAN) governments seemed to favor the Sinaloa Cartel criminal organization. The proof was there to see: Joaquin Guzman's escape from maximum security prison; the expansion of the Sinaloa Cartel in the south of the country (taking over Acapulco); and displacing the Juarez and Tijuana Cartels from their traditional strongholds and the Amado Carrillo and volatile Arellano Felix families along with them.

    See also: Juarez: After the War

    During President Felipe Calderon's six years (2006-2012), two aspects are worth noting: the largest concentration of military forces was in territorial areas with a presence of enemies of the Sinaloa Cartel; and the Sinaloa Cartel had significantly less members arrested and imprisoned than its rivals. Suffice to say that no criminal organization prospers without some level of political tolerance.

    But the current presidency of Enrique Peña Nieto looks different. The release of retired General Tomas Angeles (Deputy Secretary of Defense in 2005) and the dissolution of charges against another five officers who were arrested during the past administration for alleged ties to the Beltran Leyva Organization (BLO) -- among them three generals -- suggests the president's Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) may have a new favorite. This is not too much of a surprise since it was the BLO that operated with near total impunity in the State of Mexico while Peña Nieto was governor prior to launching his bid for the presidency.

    Some analysts assume that Peña Nieto cannot modify the security strategy inherited from his PAN predecessor because doing so would create a wedge between his and the Obama administration, a serious concern for a country so reliant on the United States.

    Continuing the current security policy (putting aside the fact that current security structures were put in place by Calderon) essentially means going after the most violent cartels and keeping the lines of communication open with Joaquin Guzman, who is considered a rational, smart and flexible player in the underworld.

    In this context, how can we understand Serafin Zambada and Chino Anthrax's arrests, and the deaths of Macho Prieto and M1? These deaths and arrests certainly weaken the military structure of the Pacific Cartel (El Mayo's faction), which is the most important operation in the Sinaloa Cartel or the Federation, as it is more rightly known.

    So this is less an attack on the Sinaloa Cartel and more an attack on El Mayo Zambada. Remember: Ismael Zambada Jr. is already in prison in Chicago; Zambadita Jr. (Serafin Zambada) is joining him; Macho Prieto was one of Mayo's most important military lieutenants; and while Chino Anthrax worked for both factions, he was really more important to El Mayo.

    If we add to that list Ignacio Coronel, who is presumed dead; Ines Coronel, a major operator and father-in-law of Guzman Loera who was captured in April 2013; and Tapia Quintero, a deputy to El Mayo who the US Treasury put on its blacklist, it seems that Joaquin Guzman is marking his territory even further to the north and west and once again using his federal power to break an alliance, this time the one with his longtime partner, El Mayo.

    Maybe Chapo wants all business for himself, and if he's already pushed around other rival organizations using political power, why not make an alliance with a reluctant partner in the current government?
    Last edited by Newmexican; 04-01-2014 at 05:45 PM.
    HAPPY2BME likes this.

  3. #3
    Senior Member HAPPY2BME's Avatar
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    Join our FIGHT AGAINST illegal immigration & to secure US borders by joining our E-mail Alerts at

  4. #4
    Senior Member southBronx's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by HAPPY2BME View Post

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