Wednesday, May 17, 2006

Bush's Border Smoke And Mirrors
Political maneuvering doesn't solve the problem

Paul Joseph Watson & Alex Jones/Prison | May 16 2006

President Bush's grand gesture to send 6,000 national guard troops to the border is an empty political maneuver aimed at silencing his conservative base and is being tied to the mass amnesty program as a bait and switch false solution.

Bush's approval rating is down to 29% partly as a result of his steadfast refusal to protect the nation's borders while the federal government taps American citizens' phone calls and tells them there's a terrorist under every bed.

It was made clear that the guard program was going to be limited and temporary. Bush reiterated that point in last night's speech.

"The United States is not going to militarize the southern border," Bush said.

"Mexico is our neighbor, and our friend. We will continue to work cooperatively to improve security on both sides of the border, to confront common problems like drug trafficking and crime, and to reduce illegal immigration."

Murders, kidnappings, and violent drug smuggling gangs have turned the southern border into a warzone. These paramilitary organizations are being run by the Bush crime syndicate itself in order to protect drug routes, according to former DEA official Cele Castillo.

Why would Bush hamper the operational efficiency of his family's own brutal drug runners by militarizing the border?

Bush's rhetoric ties the national guard program to his blanket amnesty policy, meaning that while guard troops may stop a few thousand illegals crossing the border, in the meantime at least 12 million will be legalized inside the United States as will anyone else that can get there.

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