Border agents report encounters with nearly 30,000 Chinese illegal immigrants since October

02/20/2024 // Richard Brown // 820 Views

Tags: big government, border crossers, Border Patrol, border security, business, China, Collapse, Collapsifornia, Dangerous, Illegal aliens, illegal immigrants, illegal immigration, illegals, insanity, invasion usa, migrants, Open Borders

Border agents have come across nearly 30,000 Chinese illegal immigrants at the southern border in the current fiscal year. If this pace continues, the total will surpass the significant influx of potential spies and sleeper agents who entered the border since the start of 2021 fiscal year.
According to data from Customs and Border Protection, since Oct. 1, 2023, the beginning of fiscal year 2024, agents have encountered 29,799 Chinese individuals at the the United States' borders. Almost 20,000 of these individuals were encountered at the southwest border, with the majority in the San Diego sector. (Related: MOBS of Chinese illegal immigrants SWARM California border.)
The primary concern, as highlighted by Federal Bureau of Investigation officials in discussions with top senators and congressmen last month, is the possibility that foreign nations have deployed a sleeper army or terror cell within the country to execute a devastating attack.
To put this in perspective, in the 2023 fiscal year from Oct. 1, 2022, to Sept. 30, 2023, there were 52,700 encounters with Chinese migrants. This is more than double the 27,756 recorded encounters with Chinese illegals in the 2022 fiscal year. In the 2021 fiscal year, only 450 Chinese individuals were encountered at the southwest border.
If the current pace continues, border agents could encounter around 88,000 Chinese individuals by Sept. 30, 2024, the fiscal year's end, marking a 67-percent increase from fiscal 2023.
Out of the total, 18,755 Chinese were apprehended at the southwest border, primarily while crossing illegally. In the San Diego sector alone, 98.3 percent of encounters involved individuals attempting to jump the border.
This number increased by 383.5 percent to 2,176 in fiscal 2022 and skyrocketed by 1,017 percent to 24,314 in fiscal 2023. The substantial upticks suggest that the Chinese are aware of President Biden's leniency towards illegal immigration, indicating that, like other undocumented individuals, they anticipate potential release and disappearance into the country.
Chinese citizens have become the fourth-largest group to traverse the challenging Darién Gap, a dense jungle connecting Colombia with Panama.
Deteriorating conditions in China cited as main reason Chinese are leaving

Once considered perilous to navigate, Chinese migrants are being increasingly driven by economic challenges and strict Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) measures in China to find ways to enter the United States.
Xi Yan, a Chinese writer who crossed into the U.S. in April 2023, highlighted China's high unemployment rate and the ongoing struggles for small business owners as the driving factors for her migration, which she did with her 24-year-old daughter.
China's unemployment rate for those aged 16 to 24 hit 21.3 percent in June, exacerbated by Beijing's crackdown on industries where young people traditionally seek jobs.
Visas for Chinese nationals to work, visit or study in the U.S. have become scarce amid heightened tensions between China and the U.S. Consequently, more individuals are seeking alternative routes into the country. Most Chinese migrants start their journey in Ecuador, where entry doesn't require a visa. From there, they traverse the Darién Gap and multiple Central American countries on their way north.
Some migrants collaborate with smugglers, paying fees to reach the border gap and voluntarily surrender to U.S. law enforcement. Social media platforms like TikTok provide step-by-step guides, offering survival tips, accommodation suggestions and instructions on navigating the Darién Gap and dealing with border agents.
Upon illegally crossing, Chinese migrants often surrender to border agents, seeking asylum. The processing period can extend for months to years due to the immigration case backlog. Even if immigration courts attempt deportation, many remain in the U.S. since China refuses repatriation, leaving them in legal limbo.
Learn more about the migrant crisis at
Watch this Fox News broadcast detailing how Chinese migrants are flooding through California's stretch of the southern border.

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Border agents report encounters with nearly 30,000 Chinese illegal immigrants since October –