Prosecutors Give Account of 2010 Fatal Shooting of Border Patrol Agent; Mexican Government Says 314 Flu Deaths Have Occurred; Violence Tests Brazil Ahead of World Cup


Visit our website:

The National Association of Former Border Patrol Officers Inc. (NAFBPO) extracts and condenses material from Mexican, Central and South American and U.S. on-line media sources, translating as necessary. You are free to disseminate this information, but we request that you do so in its entirety, as written, and credit NAFBPO Inc. ( as being the provider.

To subscribe, click here


Please click here to read NAFBPO’s



Readers can e-mail us at:

A. Ferguson, Editor


Prosecutors Give Account of 2010 Fatal Shooting of Border Patrol Agent, Seek 30-year Sentence

Holder begs court to stop document release on Fast and Furious

New immigration exemptions putting US at risk?
good interview with Mike Cutler

Manhunt Underway For Mexican National Who Raped Teen Girl 70 Times

Drug cartels recruiting US military veterans

Pelham High grad missing in Mexico, on way to recreate scene in ‘Shawshank’
(an American on a motorcycle)

Mexican border town sees spike in drug violence

ICE Data Shows Mexicans Get Special Treatment

US Foreign Policy in Latin America Leaves an Open Door for China

Drug Bust Shows Presence Of Mexico’s Sinaloa Cartel In Northern California, Authorities Said

Man’s murder, decapitation stymies Wyoming police

Heroin Use Increases Despite Deadly Consequences
(as the cartels increased their heroin flow to the US, I predicted it would become plentiful and cheap, as cartels need addicts to keep the profit flowing in to them-parents watch your kids, per my grand daughter, a lot of teens are now using it due to ready availability-Ed.)

Funeral services set for slain Utah County sheriff’s sergeant
(illegal alien suspect in fatal deputy shooting dies of wounds)

Television show glamorizing cartel leader to be shown in U.S.

U.S. immigration bill ‘in doubt’ this year, Republican Ryan says

Immigration Officials Warn Of Amnesty ‘Overload’

ICE Union Boss Urges GOP: Don’t Ignore Immigration Officers

Group Says REAL ID Enforcement Needs To Include Tough Measures To Intercept Counterfeit Driver’s Licenses

Licensed to drive-Hawaii

10 Reasons Why Biometric Exit May Advance in 2014

More states grant in-state tuition

The U.S.-Central American Border

Rising US interest rates cause market, currency trouble in other nations

New US Coast Guard facility to enhance Caribbean operations

Arizona lawmaker seeks $30M ‘virtual fence’ near US-Mexico border

Losing Steam? Americans Don’t Think Immigration Reform Is Absolute Priority

Homeland Security blacked out recommendation on Border Patrol restraint

“Partnership for a New American Economy” Ganging up on American Families-Mike Cutler

Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents no longer performing courthouse sweeps

Illegal immigrant college-aid bill now backed by the WA State Senate

Puerto Rico Prison Guard Sentenced to 67 Years for Aiding Drug Traffickers

U.S. Seizes Ton of Cocaine South of Dominican Republic (VIDEO)

Killer Arrested Trying to Sneak Into Texas

U.S. Border Patrol Blotter, Blaine Sector
China, India, Nepal, Colombia, Mexico, Canada, Eritrea nationals caught

Chicago Strike Force chases ‘perfect storm’: Gangs linked to Mexican heroin cartels

Former Slaughterhouse Manager Gets 41-Months In Prison For Exploiting Immigrants

Juarez consulate killings: Witness says Barrio Aztecas were trained by Zetas cartel

New technique to smuggle drugs increasing along the border

Man Smuggles 40,000 Piranhas

3 plead guilty to smuggling migrants by plane

Nogales CBP Officers Seize $297k of Hard Drugs

U.S. says it busted worker smuggling ring
indicted are immigrants from China

Agents arrest man on sexual assault charge

31 people detained in San Juan stash house bust

2 Men arrested when trying to smuggle drugs, $51,000 in cash

Border Patrol Canine Team Sniffs Out Guns Hidden in Car

18 kilos of cocaine found in car

Border Patrol seizes nearly $500,000 in narcotics

CBP Locates Deeply Concealed Cocaine Load

North Man Faces Prison, Fine After Smuggling Conviction

Manhunt Underway For Mexican National Who Raped Teen Girl 70 Times

Agents seize nearly $6 million of marijuana

Two Wanted for Crimes Against Minors Arrested by CBP

Border Patrol agents arrest convicted sex offender in Ariz; Previously faced charges in Iowa

Four MS-13 Leaders Sentenced
Serious Threat Removed from Atlanta Streets

FBI Shuts Down Virginia Bribery Scheme for Illegal Alien Driver Licences

California: Mexican Wrestler Battles ‘Border Patrol’ Bad Guys for Illegal Alien Audience
La Prensa Gráfica San Salvador, El Salvador 2/4/14
features a news item from the U.S. reporting that the Sheriffs’ Association of the State of New Mexico visited the state capitol last week to demand more resources for their members who must face border related problems. Jack LeVick, executive director of the association, said that the heads of the Sheriffs’ Departments consider that the border “is not secure” and that they still confront problems ranging from the activities of the Mexican drug cartels to searching for immigrants suspected of being in the country without legal authorization.

LeVick added that the group opposes converting an area of Doña Ana County (a NM county that borders Mexico just to the west of El Paso, TX) to a National Monument because the law enforcement chiefs believe this would help the cartels to open up new traffic routes open up. (Original Spanish item in El Salvador paper)

Coahuila’s Clandestine Grave Body Count Rises to 500

20 Years on, Mexico is NAFTA’s Biggest Lie

Mexican Government Says 314 Flu Deaths Have Occurred This Year

Zapatista’s Warning Over NAFTA Rings True 2 Decades Later

Zetas Cartel Is Mexico’s Most Violent Gang, Author Says

Government Unveils Strategy to Fight Kidnapping in Mexico

Troops Clash With Cartel Gunslingers In Northern Mexico

Mexican president pledges help for troubled Michoacan state

Mexican Vigilantes Beat Back Ruthless Knights Templar Cartel

Will Mexico’s Successful Anti-Cartel Militias’ Seek Systemic Change?

Mexican Government Signs Agreement with Vigilante Group

Sexual slavery in Mexico – a pimp tells his story
Sex trafficking entraps thousands of Mexican women every year. A jailed pimp, who claims to be reformed, explains his role.

Breakfast with…Adrian Alejandrez, a pastor fighting against drug trafficking in Michoacan, Mexico

Tens of thousands in Mexico protest energy reform

Mexican consul general ‘angered’ by CBSA in-custody death

Mexico energy reform could bring $1.2 trillion to border towns

Mexico’s Economic Activity Grows 0.39%

Castaway pleads to return home to Mexico

Edmonton teen witnesses terrifying robbery on Mexican bus

Mexican plane destroyed in Venezuela belonged to drug cartel

Major Increase Of Illegal Oil Siphoning In Mexico Leads To Losses In The Millions

Security Forces Find 2 Human Heads in Community in Western Mexico

Police reporter kidnapped in southern Mexico

Mexican journalist abducted
Proceso Tegucigalpa, Honduras 2/3/14

Migrants Intercepted Going to the United States

A Central American newspaper reports that Mexican officials have just intercepted a total of 245 “undocumented” emigrants by checking northbound passenger buses in the states of Puebla and Queretaro.

The total includes 178 males and 67 females, including one who is pregnant; there were also 20 minors, 5 of whom were traveling alone. One of the minors is an eight month old child.

The nationalities represented are : Honduras, Guatemala, Cuba, Nicaragua and El Salvador. (Note: the current U.S. administration has done away with passenger bus/other transportation immigration control checks.) (Spanish)

Prensa Libre Guatemala City, Guatemala also reports on the 245 northbound “undocumented” Central Americans and Cubans caught in Mexico. (Spanish)

President Runoffs Seen for El Salvador, Costa Rica

Former guerrilla leader ahead in El Salvador’s presidential election

Costa Rica in a tough battle against dengue

65 Police Slain in Honduras in 2013

Is Nicaragua’s Economic Growth Reaching the Poor?

No clear leader as Costa Ricans vote for new president

Drug trafficking driving deforestation in Central America: study
La Hora Guatemala City, Guatemala 1/31/14

This editorial deals with the debate on immigration reform in the U.S. from that country’s perspective.

Sadly, it’s a vital issue.

The debate in the United States about immigration reform ought to be an issue pertaining to the North Americans due to the significance of the legalization of millions of persons who entered without complying with the legal requirements to reside and work in the country. However, it turns out that few countries have as much interest in that debate as does Guatemala, a country that has “exported” almost two million of fellow citizens who didn’t find opportunities to improve their living standard here and who traveled with the hope of supporting their families with hard work that would provide a more proper income.

It turns out that it isn’t only the migrants’ families that are following the debate, but that all of society and the more important members of the economy are doing so because one must acknowledge that lacking a solid growth of our productivity and internal demand we depend in large measure on the individual monetary remittances (trans. note: funds sent to foreign countries by persons in the U.S. many of whom are here illegally) which have become the engine of our economy, reaching more significant levels than the product of traditional and non-traditional exports, which confirms my thesis in the sense that Guatemala’s main export product is its own people who, contrary to what happens here, are well valued for their abilities and kills for all kinds of work and the ease they show to become technical workers when they get the opportunity to do so.

Unfortunately, the Temporary Protection Status was not extended. It has been of great benefit to citizens of other Central American countries who have had storms and misfortunes such as the ones that have affected Guatemala, especially hurricane Mitch, the same one that made it possible for Hondurans, Nicaraguans and Salvadorans to obtain the TPS due to their governments’ request. The one of Guatemala decided that it wasn’t needed and that finally produced the deportation of hundreds of thousands of fellow citizens who could not be part of that benefit.

Guatemala has a small maneuvering room to lobby in the main centers of power of the United States, especially because surrounding the immigration issue there are ideological considerations that are deeply divided among members of Congress. But it’s important for the Guatemalans who may benefit from the reform to be organized and properly informed about what they must do to not be marginalized, because lack of care can be the difference between the achievement of legal status and obtaining a work permit and facing the risk of deportation.

Given that there are also among the emigrants tensions and special interests from the operating activists’ groups, it is essential that the government, by means of the Embassy and the standard Consulates, plus the mobile ones that ought to be created, ought to have a close contact with the community of emigrants so that they may receive precise and specific information about the status of the reform project and about the documents which will be needed in all cases by the ones who live in the United States to receive the benefits that may finally be decided. If we depend so much on the effort and money from the Guatemalans who work abroad, the least we can do is to assist them to make sure that no one misses out from the advantages of the reform. (Spanish)

Violence Tests Brazil Ahead of World Cup

Catholic priest who ran right-wing death squad arrested in Colombia

Colombia’s coffee farmers impatient with ‘unwilling government,’ set deadline for new strike

Colombian Rebels Burn Canadian Oil Company Vehicles

Bolivia: Flood Emergency Declared

As Argentine Peso Falters, President Keeps a Low Profile

Venezuela, Cuba Aim to Cement Economic Cooperation

10 Die in Colombia Prison Fire

Venezuelan journalists protest over paper shortage

Colombia rural leader claims existence of $150K reward to kill him

Venezuela Oil Price Jumps Higher

500 Dolphins Die in Northern Peru

Gunmen rob patients in Brazilian hospital

Brazil Letter Carriers Get Police Escorts

22 Undocumented Cubans en Route to U.S. Detained in Honduras

Dominica says its time to end the US economic, trade embargo of Cuba

Bath Starbucks branch used in Columbian cocaine smuggling plan

Mother ordered deported without baby

PNP maintains Mexican drug cartel operates in Philippines
-end of report-

We are seeking to increase our subscriptions in an effort to educate more people to the realities of the border insecurity and how illegal aliens negatively affect our nation. Please encourage others to subscribe.

Subscribe Here

“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

One Response to “Prosecutors Give Account of 2010 Fatal Shooting of Border Patrol Agent; Mexican Government Says 314 Flu Deaths Have Occurred; Violence Tests Brazil Ahead of World Cup”

  1. best medical school in texas Says:

    texas education policy news

    Prosecutors Give Account of 2010 Fatal Shooting of Border Patrol Agent; Mexican Government Says 314 Flu Deaths Have Occurred; Violence Tests Brazil Ahead of World Cup | M3 Report

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: