New Mexican “Humanitarian Visa” Sparks Central American Rush to get to US

At least 12,000 Central Americans—a figure which is growing by the thousands every week—have already applied for a new Mexican “humanitarian visa” which allows them to enter that country and prepare for their invasion of America, it has emerged.

According to a report from the southern Mexican city of Ciudad Hidalgo, the decision by Mexico’s new government to “liberalize entry rules for foreigners seeking ‘humanitarian’ visas has in recent days sparked a new influx of Central Americans, many of them intent on making it to the United States.”

Most are not converging on Mexico’s southern border in organized caravans, but rather in groups drawn by news that the government is offering the one-year visas – which include the right to work in Mexico, travel freely in the country, and leave Mexico and return.

“Although some applicants say they may consider remaining in Mexico, many acknowledge that their ultimate aim is to enter the United States and apply for political asylum,” the report said.

The Mexican government confirmed this week that it has already received more than 12,000 applications for the new humanitarian at its southern border post with Guatemala, nearly 10,000 adults and more than 2000 minors. The number of applicants is growing each day.

The bridge spanning the Suchiate River – which forms the frontier between Mexico and Guatemala – is packed with hundreds of visa applicants, some sleeping on the bridge to await their turn.

Thousands are waiting for visas on the Mexican side, in Ciudad Hidalgo, and thousands more wait in the Guatemalan town of Tecun Uman. More are reportedly on the way north.

The vast majority of applicants are Central Americans, mostly Hondurans, but there are also considerable numbers of Guatemalans, Salvadorans and Nicaraguans.

“We heard about the opportunity for visas and decided this was our chance,” said Susy Polanco, who was among an extended family of eight Nicaraguans waiting Wednesday on the bridge over the Suchiate.

Among her co-travellers were her 8-year-old daughter, Genesis, and an 18-month-old niece, Gimena. All eight plan to travel to the US-Mexico border, present themselves to American authorities and seek political asylum in the United States, Polanco said.

The new influx in southern Mexico follows the arrival here last week of the most recent organized caravan of some 2,000 nonwhite invaders, the first to be eligible for the new visas.

Word that Mexico was offering caravan participants the new humanitarian visas travelled quickly through Central America and prompted others to make their way to the Mexican border bridge here, applicants said in interviews.

“Of course, we all want to go to the United States; that’s where opportunity is,” said Roberto Garcia, 29, one of a group of Hondurans using a towel with a US flag painted on it to shade themselves from the intense midday sun on the bridge. “We know Trump says he doesn’t want us, but maybe he will change his mind.”

Once they receive their visas, recipients will be free to travel and work anywhere in Mexico, without a need to hunker down in caravans as protection against deportation.

“This is a great opportunity for me,” said Jose Maria Perdomo, 49, who said he was deported from the United States nine months ago but would eventually like to reunite with two daughters, ages 16 and 17, who live in Iowa. “Yes, maybe I will stay in Mexico for a while and work – the situation here is a lot better than in Honduras. But my ultimate goal is to be with my children again in Iowa.”

As usual, the stream of nonwhites seek only to live in white countries, and always seek to escape countries dominated and ruled by their own people. The flaw in the plan, of course, is that once enough nonwhites occupy the white nations, they will no longer be white nations, and will just become replicas of the states from which the nonwhite invaders fled.

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