NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF FORMER BORDER PATROL OFFICERS INC.
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The National Association of Former Border Patrol Officers Inc. (NAFBPO) extracts and condenses the material that follows from Mexican, Central and South American and U.S. on-line media sources. You are free to disseminate this information, but we request that you do so in its entirety, as written, and credit NAFBPO Inc. (nafbpo.org) as being the provider.
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A. Ferguson, Editor
US Treasury Adds MS-13 Leaders to Economic Sanctions List
Border apprehensions wildly exaggerated in formula behind Senate bill, say Critics
(Meaning more are successfully entering illegally than the government admits.)
Rubio will vote against immigration bill unless border security provisions are strengthened
House Talks on Immigration Reform Near Collapse
Cornyn presents solution for Gang of Eight
Zone Extended for Border Crossing Card Holders in New Mexico
Visa Diplomacy vs. Visa Security
The Fencing of America-Mike Cutler
Florida Governor Vetoes Driver’s Licenses for Undocumented
Immigrant driver’s licenses signed in Colo.
Issue has picked up momentum this year, with Oregon and Nevada passing laws in recent weeks
Mexican Mom Murdered Days After She Begged Authorities to Keep Her Away From Violent Ex
“was eligible…for withholding of removal, political asylum, a U-visa, and/or deferral in order to avoid the risk of serious harm”
Big Bend Texas & the Drug War-good read
Brothers kidnapped in Texas found safe in Costa Rica
The Barrio Azteca, Los Aztecas Network
BP: 34 found at human stash house north of Edinburg
Driver in fiery crash that killed five teens NEVER had a driver’s license and was pulled over just last month
“the Saudi Arabian native didn’t provide required documentation proving his legal presence in the U.S.”
Stash house demolished
CBP Seizes Smuggled Currency at Presidio Port of Entry
Border agents arrest boy, 14, smuggling meth, cocaine in cans
Iran, Hezbollah Build Latin American Network
Debate renewed over threat to United States
Ex-Mexico President Fox Backs Plans for ‘Big Marijuana’ Business
165 rescued from house near US-Mexico border
Shakedown ‘justice’ in Mexico
Analysis: Mexico peso poised at precipice, may face much steeper fall
Economy as Grand Guignol: The Post reform Era in Mexico
“trafficking in narcotics is now seemingly unstoppable as a major export industry, a position it has been approaching for the past two or three decades”
Xi Jinping and Peña Nieto Sign The ‘Tequila Pact,’ Broaden Relations
Mexican journalist granted political asylum
‘Zetas Spend All Their Drug Trafficking Profits on Fighting Gulf Cartel’
Zetas DEA Target Arrested in Mexico Border Tow
Note: when it says Mexico’s Navy, it is referring to their Marines.
US Designates Urabeños, Knights Templar and Cachiros As International Drug Traffickers
Three Bullet-Riddled Bodies Found in Western Mexico
Why Mexico’s Management of Protected Witnesses is a Disaster
Prosecutors Still Looking for Clues in Mass Kidnapping in Mexico
Mexico activists found dead by roadside in Guerrero state
Five others are still missing.
Cave in Southern Mexico Holds Remains, Items from Mezcala and Olmec Cultures
Mexico’s Frisco says work at three mines suspended
Excelsior 5/28/2013 Mexico
Mexican cartel leaders live and work in the United States: DEA
Leaders within Mexican drug cartels are placing some of their best men in the United States to control their lucrative drug trafficking business. The fear associated with this growth is that if US authorities are not able to curb it now, it will be more difficult to combat in the future. It is also likely that Mexican drug cartels would start conducting prostitution, extortion, and kidnappings in the United States just as they do in Mexico.
One would think that Mexican drug cartel operatives would create operational hubs in Border States. However, they are known to have key operational centers in at least 9 non-border states such as
Columbus, Ohio, Louisville, Kentucky, Atlanta, Georgia, and suburban areas in North Carolina, amongst
others. And, Mexican cartel operatives are not living in the inner-city. Instead they are living in middle class suburban neighborhoods. In 2008, Mexican drug cartels were operational in at least 230
communities in the United States. In 2011, this number increased to 1,200 cities.
Authorities in Chicago noted a change in Mexican drug cartel operations approximately 2 years ago when they stopped using intermediaries to sell their drugs and instead, began sending individuals from their own organizations. To combat this problem Chicago, authorities are coordinating with federal agents to conduct phone tapping operations and to infiltrate local drug trafficking organizations.
Arrests of Mexican Drug Cartel Operatives in US Cities:
· Authorities arrested four Los Zetas operators in Okolona; a suburban neighborhood located in the
outskirts of Louisville, Kentucky. Items seized from the house in which these Mexican nationals
were living included 1,100 kg of marijuana and more than US$1 million in cash.
· In 2008, La Familia Michoacana sent José González Zavala to live in Chicago. He entered the
country legally and rented a house on 1416 Brookfield Drive; a middle-class neighborhood in
Joliet. He was responsible for overseeing drug shipments sent to Illinois, Wisconsin, and Indiana.
Phone tapping operations recorded calls made by González Zavala to a cartel head in Mexico.
· Jorge Guadalupe Ayala, another La Familia Michoacana operator, was sent to Chicago to collect
payments. He was assigned to this position for approximately 2 years during which time he
earned $300 a week. Upon his return to Mexico, he was to be paid $35,000 but never received
this amount because he was arrested in the United States. Ayala did not come to the United States
alone. He brought his wife and son with him.
· In 2011, Socorro Hernández Rodríguez was arrested in Gwinnett County which is located on the
outskirts of Atlanta. He was accused of running a large-scale drug trafficking business financed
by La Familia Michoacana.
· In February 2013, authorities in Columbus, Ohio arrested Isaac Eli Pérez Neri, 34. He allegedly
worked as a debt collector at the service of the Sinaloa Cartel.
Mexican drug cartels prefer to send their own people because they are more trustworthy. Many times,
cartel operatives working in the United States have loved ones living in Mexico. If something goes
wrong, their family members will pay the price. For this reason, Mexican drug cartel operatives arrested
in the United States are less likely to cooperate with US authorities for fear of reprisals to their family
members in Mexico.
Honduras Suspends 1,400 Police Officers for Suspected Corruption
Costa Rican environmentalist found killed execution-style
The Life of Accidental Drug Traffickers on Nicaragua’s Atlantic Coast
Drug Subs Using Venezuela-Puerto Rico Route
Boyfriend forced to watch American woman gang raped in Brazil, police say
Colombia Poised to Seize Record $1 Billion from Narco Brothers
Drug Traffickers Diversify Maritime Routes Out of Ecuador
Panama, Trinidad and Tobago are
Moscow Illegal Underground City Raided
A ‘city’ below a Moscow market contained a factory, living quarters, a cinema and even a casino for illegal migrant workers.
Canadian navy makes record drug bust at sea
-end of report-
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“We have room for but one flag, the American flag…and we have room for but
one sole loyalty and that is a loyalty to the American people.”
~Theodore Roosevelt 1919