The mass nonwhite invasion of America from Mexico has increased by 97 percent over the previous year, with at least 2,714 invaders crossing the border every day—all from the most violent, low IQ countries in Central America. At least 50 require hospitalization every day, at the US taxpayers’ expense.
A press conference held by the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) Commissioner Kevin K. McAleenan and United States Border Patrol Chief of Operations Brian Hastings yesterday in Washington D.C. revealed the full extent of the renewed nonwhite invasion of America.
Hastings said that that since October 2018, the beginning of the fiscal year, CBP agents have taken 268,000 “deportable aliens” into custody, a 97 percent increase over the same time period last fiscal year.
“Historically, U.S. Border Patrol have arrested 70 to 90 percent Mexican nationals, where we could apply a consequence to that demographic — we could return them quickly to Mexico,” Hastings said.
“Today, 70 percent of all those we are arresting are from the Northern Triangle — Guatemala, El Salvador and Honduras.”
“Without a consequence, without being able to deliver a consequence to these individuals for illegal crossing our border, the Border Patrol has no reason to expect this trend will decrease,” Hastings said.
“In fact, we believe it will increase. It is well-known at this time that adults with children will not be detained during the immigration proceedings for illegal entry. Word of mouth and through social media this quickly gets back to those in the Northern Triangle countries that if you bring a child you will be successful.
“From April 2018 to February 2019, we have had almost 2,400 fraudulent claims of families. Of those fraudulent claims, some are folks who have claimed that they are under 18, and are not; others have actually been fraudulent familial claims.
“Another trend that we are seeing are the large groups. This is a dangerous trend for us. We define a large group as a group over 100. Those groups so far this fiscal year we have seen 70 groups of over 100. They have totaled over 12,000 apprehensions.
“The important thing to note if you look back historically, last year we had 13 of those groups over 100. The year before that two groups . . . 99 percent of all those individuals are family units, again, are from the northern triangle.
“If the current trend continues, Border Patrol can expect to apprehend approximately 174 large groups totaling over 29,000 deportable aliens.
“The issue and concern with this is that the majority of these groups are entering in places that are very rugged and remote specifically talking about two areas – Ajo, Arizona and Lordsburg, New Mexico.
“The issue that causes us, the challenge that causes us is that those are the areas furthest from our central processing center, the furthest areas from medical services, the furthest from our transportation areas.
“Even more troubling for us is that current intelligence is telling us, and we are seeing first hand, the drug trafficking organizations are utilizing these groups as cover and diversion to divert our agents away the national security border mission, and use them as a diversion to cross drug loads.
“We have four specific cases recently that we have seen those family units being used a diversionary tactic. That is highly concerning for us going forward.
“We are devoting a large amount of our daily resources to this. The facilities and the manpower cannot support the continued increase in the apprehension of family units and unaccompanied children.
“Our border Patrol stations were being in 80s and 90s. They were built for a different demographic and not for the current amount of family units and UAC (unaccompanied children) that we are seeing.
“Each day, Border patrol is putting approximately 25 to 40 percent of our manpower is being dedicated to the care, transportation and the humanitarian mission. They are being pulled from the national security mission to do these things.
“We’re committed to addressing this humanitarian need, but the current situation is unsustainable for Border Patrol operations.
“With this, the increased flow, combined with the stress of the journey, the crowded conveyances, and flu season, has resulted in significant increases in the medical referrals for Border Patrol.
“Currently, US Border Patrol is sending an average of 55 people per day for medical care. During December this was a high as 63. We are on track to refer approximately 31,000 individuals for medical treatment this year, as compared to 12,000 last Fiscal year.
“Since December 22, 2018, US Border Patrol agents have spent over 57,000 hours at hospital and medical facilities. This equates to just under 5700 shifts of hospital watch in the 72 days, and it cost $2.2 million in Border Patrol salaries.
“Between 2014 and 2018, MedPAR data has shown that we have spent $98 million for medical services for individuals in CBP custody,” Hastings concluded. [MedPar is the Medicare payment system for reimbursing inpatient hospital operating costs.]
McAleenan told the press conference that his department was “also seeing stark increases in asylum seekers at our ports of entry.
“In Fiscal year 2018, we saw a 120 percent increase over Fiscal year 2017, with 38,000 claims at our Southwest ports of entry.
“So far this Fiscal Year, we have seen a 90 percent increase over those record levels . . . fully 60 percent of inadmissible persons at our southwest border ports of entry are making claims of fear of return to their home country.
“Taken together, these figures are remarkable, 76,000 total apprehensions in the four week month of February.
“In 28 days, we had 40,385 encounters of family units, and 7250 encounters of unaccompanied children, That means we have apprehended more families in just five months and five days than last year’s record total.
“Not only are the numbers increasing, the number of people from the Northern Triangle has increased as well. Now 70 percent of all crossings are from these countries . . . November  marked the first time that any other nationality exceeded the number of Mexican nationals apprehended by CBP. Guatemalans and Hondurans are both crossing now in larger numbers than Mexican nationals,” he said.
El Salvador became the world’s most violent country not at war in 2015, when gang-related violence brought its homicide rate to 103 per hundred thousand.
Criminal groups in the Northern Triangle include transnational criminal organizations, many of which are associated with Mexican drug-trafficking organizations (DTOs); domestic organized-crime groups; transnational gangs, or maras, such as Mara Salvatrucha (MS-13) and the Eighteenth Street Gang (M-18); and pandillas, or street gangs.
MS-13 and M-18, the region’s largest gangs, are estimated to have as many as eighty-five thousand members. Both were formed in Los Angeles: M-18 in the 1960s by Mexican “youth,” and MS-13 in the 1980s by Salvadorans who had fled the civil war.
Their presence in Central America grew in the mid-1990s following large-scale deportations from the United States of illegal aliens with criminal records. The Federal Bureau of Investigation estimates there are ten thousand MS-13 members in the United States.
El Salvador, Honduras, and Guatemala are also some of the lowest IQ nations in Central America, all falling into the 74 to 83 IQ category, something which places their populations firmly into the “Borderline deficiency” to “Dull” category of IQ classifications.