An illegal immigrant from Haiti who butchered a young Connecticut woman with a knife could not be deported back to Haiti because that country refuses to take back its nationals, it has emerged after an investigation into his status in the US has emerged. The report revealed that Haiti just ignores all requests to take back its citizens.
Haitian invader Jean Jacques and his victim, Casey Chadwick.
According to an investigation carried out by the anti-corruption watchdog site Judicial Watch, Haitian Jean Jacques entered the US illegally in the 1990s and went on a crime spree, eventually being arrested and convicted of attempted murder and illegally possessing a gun.
He was sentenced to 20 years in prison, but was released after serving 15—before being jailed again for violating the terms of his parole.
Finally, he was released in January of 2015—but six months later, he stabbed 25-year-old Casey Chadwick to death in Norwich, Connecticut.
That state, Judicial Watch pointed out, has “long protected illegal immigrants with sanctuary policies and even offers them special drivers’ licenses,” but, the brutal and “gruesome crime ignited fury and the state’s congressional delegation,” and it was demanded of the Department of Homeland Security that an investigation be conducted.
According to Judicial Watch, the DHS watchdog “reluctantly put it on its lengthy list of ‘ongoing projects’ earlier this year and the findings were made public in a scathing report issued this month.”
In the report, the DHS’ Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) branch is “blasted for not doing more to remove Jacques from the country and failing to contact the Haitian consulate in Miami, Florida, to request a travel document after Jacques’ third repatriation rejection.”
“There is no record that ICE ERO (Enforcement and Removal Operations) made this request,” the report states, adding that “ERO officials had previously made hundreds of similar requests to the Haitian consulates for travel documents without success and we have no reason to believe that the Jacques matter would have been different.”
ICE didn’t bother asking the State Department for help because it believed the agency’s involvement was typically limited to aliens engaged in terrorism or human rights violations, the report says.
Once released from jail, Jacques’ supervision was “minimal and ineffective,” the DHS watchdog added.
In fact, Jacques was listed as a passenger on three flights to Haiti but the Haitian government refused to repatriate him.
As Judicial Watch remarked, the US government simply “followed the orders of a famously corrupt, third-world country that gets billions in ‘humanitarian’ aid from American taxpayers and Jacques was released to kill again.”
To add insult to injury, Judicial Watch added, Haiti receives billions in US aid.
According to the US government’s official USAID website, US taxpayers gave $226,973,000 in “aid” to Haiti last year—this to a nation with a population of 9.9 million.
Haiti became independent in in 1804, and is therefore only 28 years younger than the United States of America—a fact which utterly disproves the liberal worldview which believes that all people are equal in ability, no matter what their origin.
By H. Hesketh Prichard. In 1899, this British author was the first white man to cross the interior of the black island republic since 1803.
This incredible book describes in excruciating, horrifying and sometimes amusing detail how, after nearly 100 years of independence, the black rulers of Haiti had turned this once-prosperous white-ruled colony into an unimaginable hell.
The last chapter of the book is called “Can the Negro Rule Himself?”
By T Lothrop Stoddard. The shocking true story of the race war in the French colony of San Domingo, now called Haiti, which raged from 1789 to 1805.
During this time, 450,000 Negro slaves, 39,000 whites and 27,500 mixed-race persons slugged it out in a bloodthirsty conflict which ended with the complete extermination of every white person on the Caribbean island—and created the state of Haiti.
The lessons contained in this book—on the ills of slavery, the incompatibility of the races, and the dangers of liberal ideology—are more valid today than ever before.