Mexican massacre investigator found dead
The body of an official investigating the massacre of 72 Central and South American migrants killed in a ranch in the northeastern Mexican state of Tamaulipas was found today dumped beside a nearby road alongside another unidentified victim, according to local media.
The migrants, 14 of them women, came from at least four countries, including Honduras, El Salvador, Brazil and Ecuador. They were found bound and blindfolded by the wall of a barn after navy personnel stormed the ranch on Tuesday.
"I told him not to go, but he went," said one of his seven brothers, Luis Alfredo. His 17-year-old pregnant wife Maria said she had received a call a few weeks ago from Guatemala, indicating all that was well.
Border security is essential to our national security. Part of this means that we take away the incentive to come here in the first place. Banks have security measures because there is a lot of money there. Your local 7-11 solves this by having less than $50 in the cash register.
If America can take away the jobs, the welfare, the Mexican independence day celebrations, the ability to drop anchor babies and our governments endless desire to pander to people who are not legal residents then we will have fewer border crossings.
Fewer crossings means a border that is easier to monitor and secure.