Video: US border intelligence report

Article author: 
Zack Taylor, National Association of Former Border Patrol Officers
Article publisher: 
National Association of Former Border Patrol Officers
Article date: 
30 May 2013
Article category: 
National News
Article Body: 
"This border [the US-Mexico border] is not secure, but is a dangerous and lawless place."

Highlights from the video, published May 26, 2013.

In 2010-2011, Tucson sector on-duty agents reported apprehending 3% of the illegal aliens they know entered, and were patrolling effectively less than 70% of their assigned border area.  At the same time, Tucson Sector management estimated that agents were apprehending 25% of those crossing the border illegally.

The US government attempted to cover up causes of border fires, such as the 2011 Coronado Forest Monument fire which was deliberately started by a person who entered from Mexico and returned. 67 homes were disclosed, and the fire endangered Fort Huachuca, a top secret military installation - which is also an active drug and alien smuggling corridor.

Agent Brian Terry's death and Operation Fast and Furious are discussed. The video notes that public lands are marked as dangerous - and are even closed to the public - because of transnational criminal activity.

Rape trees were shown, where illegal alien women and young girls are routinely raped by coyotes.

The amount an illegal alien pays a coyote to be smuggled into the United States was $30 to 50 US in 1993, while today the cost is $2,500 to $3,000. The cost dispells the notion that these are just poor people coming here to make a better life.

Photos were shown of high-value Chinese illegal aliens. Up to $100,000 US per alien is paid to coyotes to smuggle Chinese illegal aliens. Even illegal aliens from Russia have been apprehended, but this information is seldom released to the American public.

Decapitated bodies on the border and in Acapulco illustrate the struggle of Mexican cartels for dominance. 

Two New Mexico Senators have proposed a new border wilderness National Monument near the Potrillo Mountains. Yet clearly, the proposal would benefit the transnational criminals in the area - it fits all of the parameters for a drug and illegal alien drug smuggling corridor.

Foreign transnational criminals already live among us because of the 1986 amnesty, sanctuary city policies, an insecure border, and the lack of a political will to honestly persue a logical solution to the illegal alien problem in the United States.

CARICO Research documents the invasion and damage to our national parks and monuments by illegal aliens and drug smugglers.