Crisis on the southern border – New Mexicans tell the story

New Mexico residents speaking out on what they see on the Mexican border. Hidalgo County shares 87 miles of that border, and it isn’t protected by a wall. Hear what they have to say about the crisis in their backyard and how they are insulted by their governor saying that she sees no crisis. As one man puts it (and I paraphrase), it’s easy for politicians to say there is no crisis from their cozy and safe homes in Washington and Santa Fe when they may have visited a secure border crossing for a couple of hours one day.

I am stunned by the certainty of liberals speaking out on social media that they are sure there is no crisis, and no wall is needed! I can only suppose that politics is more important to them than the lives and livelihood of fellow Americans who know better. Either that, or they are so gullible that they believe what Democrat politicians and left-wing media are telling them.

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This entry was posted in Crime, Government, Illegal Immigration, Politics, The Culture, Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

13 Responses to Crisis on the southern border – New Mexicans tell the story

  1. hocuspocus13 says:

    a Group of Illegal Aliens were just caught crossing the Southern Border into New Mexico

    In which one of the males had a red rash on his skin

    It turned out to be the flesh eating disease

    We American Citizens are very lucky this Illegal Alien was caught by Border Patrol before he was allowed to roam free in our Country infecting the American People

    Liked by 1 person

    • jeans2nd says:

      That is quite frightening. Did they say if the skin disease was highly contagious, or curable?
      Can you imagine how the BP who caught this guy, and their families, felt? Oh, beg pardon, BP are American citizens and therefore expendable.

      Thanking Our Lord daily for our BP.

      Like

  2. czarowniczy says:

    I don’t have to listen to the spiel, I’ve posted on what we found down there a number of times and it’s only getting worse. And it’s not only the cartels that are pushing illegals and drugs across the border, it’s the Mexican government with Mex police and military involvement.

    You think it’s bad now, just wait until the Baja and I-35 projects are complete, it’s going to be a circus. These two projects will be a dagger in the heart of the country and the politicians from state through Federal levels are all for it.

    As for the New Mexico governor being oblivious to the ‘problem’, the state’s 48% hispanic – what do you think she’s going to say?

    Like

  3. auscitizenmom says:

    Can’t help but wonder if this is where this huge outbreak of measles is coming from.

    Like

    • stella says:

      Might be, but it could be any person that hasn’t been vaccinated and exposed to another person with the disease. Could be someone coming back from a vacation in a foreign country where there is a disease outbreak.

      Like

      • auscitizenmom says:

        Of course, that makes sense. But, why is it so widespread now? Was this perhaps planned?

        Like

        • stella says:

          Measles is highly contagious. With measles, if one person is infected, he/she will infect about 90% of unprotected humans he/she contacts. That means that you can be in a room (say at the bank) up to 2 hours after an infected person has been there and get the disease if you haven’t had measles or been vaccinated. Measles is spread by breathing. Of course, it is spread also by coughing or sneezing, touching things etc. The virus lives on surfaces for hours; think doorkobs, ATM touchpads, elevator buttons etc. The incubation period is 10-12 days, so contagious people may not know they are contagious, and don’t have symptoms yet.

          The areas where this is happening are mostly where vaccination rates have dropped below 90%.

          Like

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