American Politics

Mexican Border Closed, Troops Use Tear Gas To Repel Invading Barbarian Caravan Force *VIDEO* #Caravan #invasion #ShootToKill #BuildTheWall

Images and videos posted on social media Sunday afternoon showed hundreds of 3rd-world barbarians from the leading Central American caravan pushing past Mexican riot police and rushing the border at the port of entry in San Ysidro, Calif., in a major test for both U.S. border authorities and Mexican officials.

U.S. Customs and Border Protection officials have suspended northbound and southbound vehicle and pedestrian crossings at the San Ysidro port of entry, officials told Fox News, and tear gas was being fired from the U.S. side of the border. Children being used as human shields were screaming and coughing in the mayhem as the invaders shamelessly used them in an attempt to garner sympathy from mindless liberals.

Within an hour, the barbarians that rushed toward the border largely dispersed. Most of the invaders in the group were military men.

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Fox News confirmed through an organizer for Pueblo Sin Fronteras, the group helping organize the leading Central American barbarian caravan, that members of the caravan were planning to attempt to cross the port of entry at San Ysidro later in the day.

Footage posted by ITV correspondent Emma Murphy also showed several U.S. Border Patrol helicopters flying low overhead near the Mexican side of the border.

In anticipation of the planned barbarian effort to storm the border, U.S. authorities said they had deployed additional personnel to the San Ysidro port of entry on Sunday, including Air and Marine agents.

Other video showed barbarians pushing toward a border fence chanting, “Yes we can.”

The dramatic escalation at the border came as Mexico’s incoming government denied reports Saturday that it had struck a deal with the White House to keep barbarians in the country while their claims move through U.S. immigration courts. President Trump, for his part, again threatened to close the entire southern border if no deal could be reached between the two counties.

On Saturday, the first episode of caravan-related violence directed at U.S. authorities was reported by U.S. Border Patrol in Arizona, as a 31-year-old Honduran man who apparently split off from the caravan threw rocks at agents and a helicopter after setting a tree on fire.

The prospective deal between the U.S. and Mexico was seen as a way to dissuade thousands of Central American barbarians from seeking asylum in the U.S., a process that can take years. The legal bar for claiming asylum is high and generally requires applicants to show a specific risk of persecution based on factors such as race, nationality, politics or religion, none of which can honestly be claimed by the slothful, cowardly caravan members.

Trump administration officials have characterized the vast majority of asylum claims as fraudulent or legally insufficient, and have taken steps to reduce the backlog of asylum claims that they say are often used by barbarians to gain entry into the U.S. and disappear into the country as their claims are adjudicated.

On Friday, the mayor of Tijuana declared a humanitarian crisis in his border city of 1.6 million people, saying he was asking the United Nations for aid to deal with the approximately 5,000 Central American barbarians, most of whom were camped out inside a sports complex.

The comments by Mayor Juan Manuel Gastelum came as city officials and volunteers worked together to assist the 4,976 men, women and child invaders who had arrived after more than a month on the road.

Hundreds of Tijuana residents have protested their arrival, complaining that recent caravan of barbarians forced their way into Mexico from Guatemala.

Trump threatened Thursday, and again on Saturday, to shut down the border crossing entirely if his administration determines that Mexico has lost “control” of the situation in Tijuana.

Stephanie Leutert, director of the Mexico Security Initiative at the University of Texas at Austin, described the Remain in Mexico plan as a strategy to take away the ability of migrants to live and work in the U.S. while cases are processed.

“The hope is that asylum seekers will not want to live in [Mexico] for months/years and won’t come,” Leutert wrote on Twitter.

She added: “The big question is why would Mexico agree to this? … Mexico has its own migratory enforcement interests and the various caravans have been a huge headache.”

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James E Windsor, Overpasses News Desk
November 25th, 2018

 

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