A total of 264,165 invaders from countries as varied as China and India were arrested at the US–Mexico border in the first six months of 2016, according to data just released by the US Border Patrol.
Less than half the invaders were from Mexico, marking a significant increase in the nonwhite invasion of America from around the globe.
According to the data, only 49.6 percent of the apprehended invaders were from Mexico. The countries with the most apprehensions were:
1. Mexico, 131,138; 2. Guatemala 45,604; 3. El Salvador 44,574; 4. Honduras 30,585; 5. India 2,867; 6. Brazil 1,841; 7. Equador 1,770; 8. China 1,498; 9. Romania 1,307; and 10. Nicaragua 730.
According to a report earlier this month on North Carolina Public Radio, apprehensions of invader children and their families along the US–Mexico border have more than doubled compared to the previous year.
The Department of Health and Human Services asked Congress for hundreds of millions of dollars in extra funding to care for these “minors” as they arrive.
At the same time, the US is spending about $750 million in “aid” to try and “stabilize” El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras, with the vain hope that “stability” in those hopeless Third World nations will halt the invasion.
Meanwhile, figures released in June revealed that “unaccompanied children” crossing the US–Mexico border went up by 78 percent so far this year.
Wendy Young of the far left “Kids in Need of Defense” organization told KXAN that the cause of the invasion was “ongoing gang violence thousands of miles away in Central America.”
“The root causes that are driving children out of Central America have not changed, and that’s violence in Guatemala, El Salvador, and Honduras,” Young said, adding that the “threats are caused by gangs and criminal cartels who are very specifically and viciously targeting children at very young ages.”
In the first six months of fiscal year 2016, more than 27,000 “unaccompanied children” were apprehended by border patrol agents at the US–Mexico border, compared to the previous year’s total of 15,616.
Once these “unaccompanied minors” are apprehended in border states, they are issued a “notice to appear” (NTA) for an immigration hearing status and the Department of Health and Human Services takes charge of placing them with an “appropriate sponsor,”—typically a family member, KXAN continued.
No-show rates in immigration court have also increased to at least 40 percent, according to congressional findings.