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VIDEO: Mounds of Trash Left at Border by Migrants

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Liberal policies are trash. Literally. Townhall Media reporter Julio Rosas tweeted a video of the astounding amount of trash being left behind by migrants as they cross the border. As one social media user noted, where is the outrage from the left’s environmental warriors.

Rosas tweeted out the video, explaining in the caption “A Border Patrol source in the Yuma Sector, which is one of the hardest-hit sectors, sent me this video of the trash people leave behind after illegally crossing the U.S. – Mexico border.”

The Yuma Sector has become a very popular area for migrants to be able to cross the border easier due to the Colorado River having easier points to cross, lowering the risk of drowning and because the border wall stops just before the Cocopah Reservation, reports Towmhall.

Generally along with exorbitant amounts of trash, wet and worn down clothing and shoes are also left behind after migrants swim and travel hundreds of miles to cross the border.

To add some perspective to the increasing border crisis, Border Patrol agents encountered over 28,000 immigrants in December of 2020 at the Yuma Sector. One year earlier in December of 2020, a significantly less amount of 1,208 illegal immigrants were encountered at the same location. In 2019, less than 800 people were encountered, according to the Washington Examiner.

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3 Comments

3 Comments

  1. George

    February 12, 2022 at 10:07 pm

    Please note that the greater problem is the mounds of human trash allowed to enter our country and suck our citizens tax base dry to provide undeserved benefits.

  2. Gennaro

    February 17, 2022 at 11:04 am

    “Enviromental warriors”? They don’t care about the trash, etc. See, they are still trying to figure out what GENDER they are.
    ….

  3. Kyle Meintzer

    February 21, 2022 at 2:03 pm

    I did an archery Coues deer hunt in AZ near the border several years ago. From time-to-time I’d run across the illegal’s camps and trash was everywhere!

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Immigration

Border officials find ‘sophisticated’ drug tunnel with rail system, electricity, from Tijuana to San Diego

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Earlier this week U.S. authorities announced the discovery of a “fully operational” and “sophisticated” tunnel under the U.S.-Mexico border, reaching from Tijuana to San Diego.

Authorities confirmed 1,700-foot tunnel that ends in a San Diego warehouse near the U.S. Border Protection Otay Mesa Port of Entry was used to traffic drugs.

U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of California Randy Grossman said the 61-foot deep and four feet across at the widest part was complete with “reinforced walls, a rail system, and electricity for ventilation.”

Authorities stated a whopping $25 million worth of drugs were seized form within the tunnel over the weekend. Fox News reports that among the drugs were “1,762 pounds of cocaine, 165 pounds of meth, and 3.5 pounds of heroin.”

Authorities found the tunnel after surveilling a truck that was going to and from the warehouse with large boxes. “In a span of a few hours, agents watched five vehicles come and go from the stash house and this warehouse, we allege that the defendants were driving into the garage and loading or dropping off cardboard boxes full of drugs to further the movement or distribution of drugs throughout the United States, the federal agents were watching the whole time,” Grossman said.

After raiding the warehouse, authorities found no other drugs, but did spot the tunnel opening carved onto the floor.

“There is no more light at the end of this narco-tunnel,” Grossman said. “We will take down every subterranean smuggling route we find to keep illicit drugs from reaching our streets and destroying our families and communities.”

Fox News reports six California residents, aged 21 to 55, were arrested and charged with conspiring to distribute cocaine, meth, and heroin. “Together with the Mexican government, we have been collaborating in trying to eradicate these tunnels, which should not exist because that is where a lot of crime happens, and a lot of the suffering that we see,” U.S. Ambassador to Mexico Ken Salazar told the news outlet Zeta. “This needs to stop.”

Fox News adds “authorities said that drug-smuggling tunnels are not uncommon. They are usually used by drug smugglers to evade authorities and transport a large quantity of drugs. More than 15 tunnels have been found since 2006, officials said.”

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