It’s getting hard to keep up with the symptoms of the invasion of America by hardcore Mexican criminals (as opposed to the millions of common job thieves).
Let’s review some recent indicators of the worsening Mexican crime incursion:
In Chandler, a cartel thug recently beheaded a guy who had stolen a pile of drugs from him. It’s the first instance of a Mexican drug decapitation in America, although the Muslims have already scored with the Buffalo beheading of Aasiya Hassan by her husband Muzzammil in the honor killing category.
The new thing is that narcos are scaring border farmers off their land. But don’t forget, the border is “as secure now as it has ever been” in the unforgettable words of DHS honcho Janet Napolitano.
America’s Third War: Texas Farmers Under Attack at the Border, Fox News, March 3, 2011
In Texas, nearly 8,200 farms and ranches back up to the Mexican border.
The men and women who live and work on those properties say they’re under attack from the same drug cartels blamed for thousands of murders in Mexico.
“It’s a war, make no mistake about it,” Texas Agriculture Commissioner Todd Staples said. “And it’s happening on American soil.”
Texas farmers and ranchers produce more cotton and more cattle than any other state, so Staples is concerned this war could eventually impact our food supply, and calls it a threat to our national security.
“Farmers and ranchers are being run off their own property by armed terrorists showing up and telling them they have to leave their land,” Staples said.
To raise awareness, Commissioner Staples launched the website ProtectYourTexasBorder.com. It’s a place where frustrated and scared farmers can share their stories.
One Texas farmer, who asked not to be identified, said it’s common for him to see undocumented immigrants walking through his property.
“I see something, I just drive away,” he said. “It is a problem, I’ve learned to live with it and pretty much, I’ve become numb to it.”
Another farmer, Joe Aguilar, said enough is enough. After walking up on armed gunmen sneaking undocumented immigrants into the United States through his land, Aguilar decided to sell his farm.”It’s really sad to say, you either have to beat ’em or join ’em and I decided not to do either,” Aguilar said.
Aguilar’s family farmed 6,000 acres of land along the Texas-Mexico border for nearly 100 years.
“Our farmers and ranchers can’t afford their own security detail,” Staples said. “We’re going to become more dependent on food from foreign sources.
Americans don’t like being dependent on foreign oil, they won’t stand for being dependent on foreign food.”
For more on the battle at our border, visit ProtectYourTexasBorder.com