Wednesday, October 13, 2010
As unsettling as it may sound Mexico is a grave and present danger to the United States of America
As unsettling as it may sound Mexico is a grave and present danger to the United States of America!!! Action is needed on the Mexico side of the border with United States Marines. We must create a 5 mile buffer zone paroled by the full force and technology of the US military.
We then can move to stabilize a 20 mile enterprise zone and start to rebuild an economic corridor between the US and Mexico that is drug free. We have a chance here to create a zone where Mexican workers don't need to leave their own country to find a good paying job and clean housing. We the American people will build the houses and the factories and provide the stability so that company's will invest and tourists will return. If we create a buffer oasis the Mexican worker will gladly stay and live in his home country. We must then drive the cartels back to South America where they belong. This will force the price of drugs on the streets of our American cities to sky rocket , thus ending the cheap fix on the street. America has rebuilt Japan and Germany and Iraq, it's time to help our Mexican brothers.
Mexico can be that second shining city on the hill, demand action today!!
Or you can read about more stories like this one. American's losing their lives at the hands of the cartels!
U.S. and Mexican authorities say a Mexican state police commander investigating the reported shooting of an American tourist on a border lake plagued by pirates has been killed -- and he reportedly was found decapitated.
Ruben Rios, spokesman for the Tamaulipas state prosecutor's office, says Commander Rolando Flores, the head of state investigators in the border city of Ciudad Miguel Aleman, was killed.
Zapata County Sheriff Sigifredo Gonzalez told The Associated Press that "reliable sources within the law enforcement community of Mexico" told him that Rolando Flores' head was discovered Tuesday morning.
Rios said authorities "don't know how or why he was killed. We don't have any details on how he died."
Flores was investigating the disappearance of American David Hartley. Hartley's wife, Tiffany, says she and her husband were attacked by pirates on Falcon Lake on Sept. 30, while they were returning to the United States from Mexico on Jet Skis. Hartley was shot and presumably fell into the lake.
Rios says his killing was unrelated to the investigation, but U.S. authorities have said threats of violence from drug gangs who control much of the area has hampered the search for Hartley's body.
U.S. officials, particularly Texas Gov. Rick Perry, and Hartley's family have been pressuring Mexico to step up the search for Hartley and determine what happened.
Fred Garza, chief deputy sheriff in Webb County, on the Texas-Mexico border, said the search was continuing Tuesday.
A spokesman for Perry said the governor was being briefed and was expected to comment later Tuesday.
Falcon Lake is a dammed section of the Rio Grande, 25 miles long and 3 miles across. Pirates have robbed boaters and fisherman on the Mexican side, prompting warnings to Americans by Texas state officials, but Hartley's death would mark the first violent fatality on the lake.
Tiffany Hartley said men on three speedboats fired on her and her husband as they were riding Jet Skis back from a trip to Tamaulipas to photograph a half-submerged church, and that her husband was shot in the head. She said she tried to retrieve his body and his Jet Ski but the pirates continued firing and she fled to the U.S. side. Zapata County, Texas, Sheriff Sigifredo Gonzalez has said he has an eyewitness who corroborates her account.
Dennis Hartley, David Hartley's father, expressed shock and regret at Flores' killing.
"I just, I'm in shock about this right now," he told The Associated Press from his Colorado home. "I really don't have any hope that David will be found. I really hate other people putting their lives at stake. We don't need more sons lost. If this is true, I'm just really heart broken that this happened."
The Mexican Foreign Ministry says it has been using federal, state and local resources, including the military and helicopters, to search for Hartley's body and opened an investigation. Over the weekend, authorities named two possible suspects.
That part of Tamaulipas state is overrun by violence from a turf battle between the Gulf Cartel and the Zeta drug gang, made up of former Mexican special forces soldiers, and both are battling the Mexican military.
Last week, Perry had said he expected Mexican President Felipe Calderon to call him within 48 hours to report a body had been found and that even the threat of drug gang violence against search crews was no reason to halt the efforts.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.