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Sara Carter tells the stories of the migrants ‘we never hear about’



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By Jenny Goldsberry

Sara Carter shared some of the most harrowing border-crossing stories on her latest episode of the Sara Carter Show. These are the stories that, according to Carter, “we never hear about.”

First, Carter told the story of Sophia, the two-year-old daughter of a sick woman she treated at the border. Even though her mother’s health was failing, Sophia kept a positive attitude, giving Carter thumbs up.

As a result, Carter thought of her own children. “I’m looking at this child, and I’m thinking to myself, you know, I would do anything for my child, I would do anything and everything for my children,” Carter said. “I would climb a mountain, crawl through three countries, fight for them, take anyone down, take out a monster, whatever it takes to save my child’s life. So we’re not going to blame the migrants. That’s not our job here.”

Instead, Carter blames the Biden administration for spreading misinformation to these desperate migrants.

Around the Rio Grande Valley, there’s an industrial train that travels from Mexico into Texas. Carter came to know it as “La Bestia,” or “The Beast.” But it goes by many names: El Tren de La Muerte (Death’s Train) and El Tren de los Desconocidos (Train of the Unknown) among them. Migrants will jump onto this moving freight train to get to the States.

“Well, this young girl jumped to train,” Carter began the story. “And she slipped off the side of the train, as do many of these kids that we never hear about right in Mexico. And before they even get to the United States. She slipped off her leg got caught up under the train track. And it literally ate her.”

Fortunately, at the point of the accident, she was already in the States. “This girl happened to slip off the side of the train, and was able to get us assistance because she was inside the US,” Carter said.

You can follow Jenny Goldsberry on Twitter @jennyjournalism.

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IG Audit shows nonprofit wasted $17 million taxpayer dollars on hotels to not house illegal foreign nationals



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An audit report by the Inspector General shows enraging information as to exactly how millions of dollars from the American people were completely wasted.

One doesn’t need to read past the IG report’s headline to become furious: “ICE Spent Funds on Unused Beds, Missed COVID-19 Protocols and Detention Standards while Housing Migrant Families in Hotels.”

In summary, an unbelievable $17 million was wasted on not housing illegal foreign nationals. At the heart of the story is Endeavors, a nonprofit which has received half a billion dollars in taxpayer money “through no-bid government contracts to house foreign nationals who illegally entered the U.S. and were released by the Biden administration instead of being deported” reports The Center Square.

The audit evaluated the process used by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) to grant no bid contracts to Endeavors and their compliance with federal law, the article explains.

The report evaluated an $86.9 million sole source contract first awarded to Endeavors earlier this year. The contract was awarded for six months to provide “temporary shelter and processing services for families who have not been expelled and are therefore placed in immigration proceedings for their removal from the United States,” The Center Square previously reported.

Months after it received its first no bid contract, Endeavors received a second $530 million contract and hired former Biden administration official Andrew Lorenzen-Straight as its senior director for migrant services and federal affairs, Axios reported.

The Center Square explains:

Sole source contracts are used when an agency can demonstrate the contract meets specific and justified criteria. If contracts don’t meet one of the criteria, they must be awarded through an open competitive process.

Endeavors has no professional history of providing housing services and has never provided beds or all-inclusive emergency family residential services, OIG auditors found. Those critical of DHS’ contract process argue the agency should be awarding contracts through an open competitive process to ensure that those bidding for funds can offer the services they claim they can provide.

Under the contract in question, for six months between March and September 2021, Endeavors was responsible for providing 1,239 beds and other necessary services in hotels. It used six hotels and repurposed them as Emergency Family Reception Sites to accommodate families staying less than three days while ICE considered conditions of release, including alternatives to detention.

The IOG made four recommendations for ICE to improve its contracting and oversight of hotel facility management and operations. “ICE concurred with one recommendation and didn’t concur with three. Based on information ICE provided in its response, the IOG said it considered one recommendation resolved and closed, and three recommendations administratively closed.”

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