Border Patrol Releases Ill Migrants, Some Don’t Even Speak Spanish

Pomidor Quixote
Daily Stormer
June 2, 2019

The poor invaders are not enjoying the invading process very much.

Is this the kind of host we want to be?

The Intercept:

The vans started coming on May 14, depositing their passengers into an alley by the Greyhound station in San Bernardino, California, and then taking off. The first night, the station’s small lobby quickly filled with migrants from Guatemala and elsewhere who had been abruptly dropped off there by the U.S. Border Patrol.

The manager of the station ended up getting many of them tickets to Los Angeles that night, said Luis Suarez, of the Inland Coalition for Immigrant Justice. “It’s open 24/7, and he wanted them to have a warm place at least. San Bernardino closes at 2 a.m.” On summer nights, temperatures can drop 30 degrees in the city, which is located in the foothills of a mountain range about 60 miles east of Los Angeles.

In the following days, word spread among community groups that Border Patrol was leaving large numbers of migrants at the bus station several times a day without any orientation or assistance. “Our first day on the scene was that Thursday, May 16,” Suarez said. “By then, some of these folks had been sleeping out on the street overnight. We found maybe 35 people, extremely hungry, some of the kids were sick, people hadn’t showered since they’d crossed the border and been kept in hieleras” (the holding cells known in Spanish as “iceboxes” for their freezing air conditioning).

Border Patrol was not providing medical attention” before dropping off the migrants, said Erika Paz, also with the coalition. “Everyone had a cold. … There was one youth who was seriously dehydrated, and our local doctors were able to bring him back to health.” In recent months, five Guatemalan children have died while in U.S. Customs and Border Protection, or CBP, custody or soon after being released, of flu or other ailments.

They’re implying that Border Patrol should provide orientation, assistance and medical attention to the invaders.

It seems that people need to be reminded of the actual situation:

  • These are not “migrants,” they are invaders
  • They are rushing in to take advantage of the retarded asylum concept before a wall is built
  • No one invited them
  • The only ones who want them in are suicidal traitors
  • Trump promised to stop the invasion if he was elected, so the will of the people is clear

The only reason these Central Americans are able to stay inside is because the current asylum mechanic gives them a court date to follow through with the asylum claim process. Most of them don’t show up at the court hearings and they turn into fugitives, but there’s no effective way to track them down once that happens.

The Greyhound station in San Bernardino is on a nondescript corner downtown, not far off the freeway. In a faded motel nearby, volunteers from groups around the LA area were sorting donations of clothes, food, and other supplies. After nearly two weeks, the volunteers had a rhythm: The drop-offs happened usually three times a day, with a little warning (CBP would call the diocese to tell them one was coming). Volunteers greeted the vans, offering water, food, clean clothing, and medical help for those who needed it. They helped them find their relatives, if the family had been separated at the border. Most of the new arrivals were taken to a local Catholic church, while some stayed in the motel near the station, where they waited for the bus or, in some cases, a plane ticket that would take them onward to meet relatives elsewhere in the United States.

Collaborators. Traitors.

They are helping Jews and foreigners flood America with useless jungle apes that have nothing to do with the people who made America the country it is today.

The coalition developed an intake form to keep track of who was coming. As of Thursday, there had been just over 570 people, 261 families in total. About 90 percent of them are from Guatemala, according to Anthony Victoria, communications director for the Center for Community Action and Environmental Justice, part of the volunteer coalition. Guatemalan families are fleeing gang violence, drug trafficking, land dispossession, and corruption; women there face an epidemic of domestic abuse and femicide. Many Guatemalans are also leaving because amid climate change-induced drought and erratic weather patterns, they can no longer survive as farmers.

Climate change. Right.

See? It’s your fault they can’t farm in Guatemala anymore, so it’s your moral duty as a white goy to let them in.

Give them your land, your house, your stuff and your women.

Because climate change.

On Wednesday, a young woman and her father from Guatemala rested in a motel room. The young woman, who did not want her real name used, was 17 and spoke good Spanish; her father, a middle-aged farmer, said he mostly spoke Q’eqchi’, the Indigenous Mayan language common in the region of Petén. The two had crossed in San Luis Río Colorado, in the southwestern corner of Arizona, and were on their way to North Carolina where one of their cousins lived. The girl’s mother was back in Guatemala, and they still hadn’t spoken to her, but the cousin had been able to let her know they’d arrived.

Immigration and Customs Enforcement, or ICE, is detaining a record number of immigrants as part of a crackdown in the interior and because of the Trump administration’s decision to hold many people who would once have been released pending their immigration proceedings. Most of the migrants that Border Patrol is now releasing to appear at a later court date are people traveling with minors or who have asylum claims (thanks to a longstanding settlement, children cannot be held in immigration detention for long) and they are relieved to be out of custody. The girl said she didn’t know if she could apply for asylum; she just said she’d had to get out. She wanted to work and study English. Border Patrol agents had never asked her if she was afraid to go back to Guatemala, she said.

“A lot of people were unclear whether they had a [‘credible fear interview],” which is the first step in the asylum process, said Suarez. “So do they even know they can apply for asylum? A lot of people that came in are from rural, Indigenous areas; they can’t read, they hardly speak Spanish, and they don’t fully understand the legal situation.”




Oh, and sex offenders. You’ll have lots of sex offenders, too.

El Paso Times:

Two convicted sex offenders were captured Wednesday by U.S. Border Patrol agents in the El Paso Sector.

The first incident happened when U.S. Border Patrol agents early Wednesday morning spotted through infrared technology two people who had just illegally crossed the U.S.-Mexico border near the Fort Hancock Port of Entry, Border Patrol officials said.

Agents tracked the footsteps of the people and found two people attempting to hide in the desert brush, officials said.

The two suspects were taken to the Border Patrol Fort Hancock Station for processing, officials said.

Officials said a background check revealed that one of the people — 29-year-old Heriberto Quiroz-Garcia from Mexico — was a convicted sex offender who had previously been deported.

Heriberto Quiroz-Garcia

Quiroz-Garcia was arrested by the Cochise County Sheriff’s Office in Arizona in 2015 on a charge of sexual misconduct with a minor.

In Las Cruces, U.S. Border Patrol agents in the El Paso Sector, which stretches from West Texas to all of New Mexico, assisted Doña Ana County Sheriff’s Office deputies with a vehicle stop on Interstate 25 just before midnight Wednesday.

Suspects in the vehicle admitted to deputies and agents that they were illegally in the U.S. and were traveling to Albuquerque to seek employment, officials said.

The suspects were taken to the Border Patrol Las Cruces Station for processing, where a background check revealed that one of the suspects, whose name was not released, was a convicted sex offender in New York.

The suspect, who is a Mexican citizen, was convicted of sexual contact with an individual less than 11 years old in 2009 at Rockland County, N.Y., officials said. The suspect was sentenced to one year in prison and then deported from the U.S.

Why would anyone want to put a wall between us and them?

Racism, that’s why.