Immigration Matters

The items posted in this column are provided by George Taylor, a retired Border Patrol agent.

Daniel Horowitz · February 20, 2019

Organized crime cannot exist without political protection. That is an old law enforcement adage you can take to the bank when studying the nexus of illegal immigration and drug trafficking. Both are among the highest-profile, most visible, and most preventable forms of crime — if our politicians actually wanted them stopped. Meanwhile, the media is continuing to distract people by debating how much of the actual drug product comes in between points of entry, as opposed to at points of entry, rather than focusing on the people who actually organize, produce, and traffic the drugs and the politicians who protect them.Our country is no longer facing a simple drug crisis, it is facing a chemical warfare crisis from Mexican cartels and the illegal aliens who peddle the drugs, usually coming in between points of entry. First it was the fentanyl-laced heroin, then it was the bizarre mix of meth or cocaine with fentanyl (an opioid with a psychostimulant); now they are marketing fake blue “Mexican oxy” pills that kids take for a “buzz” but all too often are found dead because they are really mixed with fentanyl to varying degrees.


To view the video go to this link: https://www.churchmilitant.com/news/article/vatican-sex-summit-report?utm_source=CM.com+Email+Subscribers&utm_campaign=b5dbe861a1-EMAIL_C

by Michael Voris, S.T.B. • ChurchMilitant.com • February 21, 2019 

The communists were incredibly successful in infiltrating the Church; McCarrick was one of their men

This summit has been assailed as a phony sideshow by homosexual clerics attempting to hide their own homosexual network, chief of which had been Theodore McCarrick, who the network protected for decades and in many ways is the entire reason for this meeting.

Let's call it what it is, asymmetrical warfare against the United States.  It is all about power and money.  Speaking of the huge number of drug opioid overdose deaths the political establishment chose to blame doctors and pharmacists rather than the border insecurity crisis that allowed the heroin, meth, fentanyl, cocaine, etc to be trafficked into America.  The failure of the war on drugs is simple to understand. Transnational Crime on the scale we have in America and Mexico cannot exist without political protection on both sides of the border.  We have all seen the corruption in D.C.  As long as we the people tolerate it, it will continue.

Zack Taylor, Chairman

Terrorism, illegal drugs, and the flow of illegal immigrants are all weapons in the hybrid war being waged against America by those with common cause to destabilize and collapse America from within


Wars We Were Never Meant to Win

By Linda Goudsmit —— Bio and Archives--February 16, 2019

It is the human link between the production in Mexico to the point of sale in the United States that is the weak link in the distribution and sale that causes the over doses.

The reason the war on drugs has been ineffectual is because the emphasis has not been placed on the human connection between the border and the ingestion.

State Attorney Generals, County Prosecutors and especially U.S. Attorneys need to step up. But mostly the American citizens need to wake up to the true cause of the problem.

It is not Doctors and Pharmacists.

Zack Taylor, Chairman


Deadly blue ‘Mexican oxy’ pills take toll on US Southwest

As NAFBPO has been saying for years, the reason the war on drugs has failed is the focus of the overall law enforcement effort has not been on the illegal aliens involved.

We leave it up to you to decide who is providing the political cover by limiting ICE’s bed space to 16,500, reducing Homeland Security’s border security funding and willing to force the President to close down government again to protect the illegal aliens.

Zack Taylor, Chairman

Daniel Horowitz · February 12, 2019

When you observe illegal aliens pouring over our border, guess who is coming among them? The biggest experts in trafficking, producing, and cooking the deadliest drugs for the most dangerous Mexican cartels. That is the gist of the conversation I had with Robert Murphy, special agent in charge of Atlanta’s DEA office, after his successful bust of what he called a “huge and sophisticated” meth lab run by agents of the Cartel New Generation Jalisco (CNGJ) in an affluent suburb of the Atlanta metro area.

We at NAFBPO believe there is a simple doable solution to the caravan migrations.

Why nobody is interested in a solution to this is very disconcerting as we have pushed the idea up the chain.

This is asymmetrical warfare against the United States so why are we dithering around?


By Panny Starr

Migrants, most of whom are part of a recently arrived caravan, stand in line for breakfast at a migrant hostel as they wait to apply for asylum into the United States on February 08, 2019 in Piedras Negras, Mexico. The hostel is holding approximately 2,000 migrants from Honduras, Guatemala and …Joe Raedle/Getty Images



How the legalization of illegal migration and homelessness is leading to a new wave of disease outbreaks.
February 8, 2019 Daniel Greenfield

Daniel Greenfield, a Shillman Journalism Fellow at the Freedom Center, is an investigative journalist and writer focusing on the radical Left and Islamic terrorism.

The media recently reported that Los Angeles County’s ongoing typhus epidemic had infected Deputy City Attorney Liz Greenwood.

Editor's Note: If you wish to see the many photos, please read and click on the link just below.


(Washington Post)
By Joshua Partlow and
Nick Miroff
November 23, 2018
CHANMAGUA, Guatemala — To mark attendance in Diana Melisa Contreras’s kindergarten classroom, students place tongue depressors into little white cups painted with their names.

There were 29 cups at the start of the school year. Then Contreras’s students and their parents began leaving their small village in the coffee-growing hills of southern Guatemala, joining the torrent of migration to the United States. With more families preparing to depart in the coming weeks, Contreras has been told her class will only have five students next term, and she will be transferred to teach at a different school.