White House Has No Information On Hundreds Of Kidnapped,
Executed Americans In
Refers reporters to the attorney general of Mexico
Watson & Paul Watson Infowars.net
Tuesday, June 3,
The White House has declared that it has no information on any
ongoing judicial processes concerning hundreds of kidnappings
and murders of American citizens by Mexican drug cartels and gangs
between 2005 and 2007.
Cybercast News Service specifically asked Press
Secretary Dana Perino last Friday for information pertaining to
a still operative travel
alert issued by the State Department, which warned
travelers that violence "equivalent to military small-unit
combat" was taking place along the southern U.S. border with
"Recent Mexican army and police force conflicts
with heavily-armed narcotics cartels have escalated to levels
equivalent to military small-unit combat and have included use
of machine guns and fragmentation grenades," said the State
CNS that she did not know whether the President was
aware of the alert or not.
A follow up email to the White House requesting
specific information on legal action concerning 128
documented cases of murders and executions of Americans
in Mexico in the last two years was met only with a recommendation
to contact the attorney general of Mexico.
The Justice Department and the State Department
have also both previously stated that they have no information
on any arrests, prosecutions or convictions related to the murders.
Rep. Ted Poe, R-Humble, urged the Congress to take
action regarding the frequent incursions of military style Mexican
commandos into the U.S. that has seen over 6000 deaths in the
past two and a half years according to conservative estimates.
Poe highlighted the fact that the guerrilla-style
commandos are regularly crossing the border into the U.S. and
have been involved in violence and killings as far north as Dallas.
Poe cited reports indicating that there have been over 250 documented
incursions by suspected military forces into the United States
over the past decade.
Another Congressman, Rep. Michael McCaul, R-Austin,
called border drug violence "an imminent security threat
right on our doorstep" and compared the urgency of situation
to that of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan.
In March, award winning National Security and Pentagon
reporter for the Washington Times, Sara A. Carter, detailed the
national media blackout on the Mexican incursions and the border
"There's a lot of people who don't realize how serious the
situation is on the southern border." Ms. Carter told
the Alex Jones show. "Even to the extent when
sometimes some of our own government officials choose to ignore
it, even though they know it's going on."
"It is a huge story. It is bigger than most of us even know,
and people are afraid of covering the story. We hear reports but
we don't see in depth detail." Carter said.
According to reports, members of Mexico's elite
counter-narcotics teams, trained at Fort Benning, Ga., are regularly
defecting into the pay of drug cartels.
Drug cartels in Mexico have increasingly targeted
policemen in various parts of the country. Seven other policemen
were killed last week, as The
New York Times reported. More than 30 federal agents
and 170 local police officers have been killed in the last 18
As the LA
Times reports, 40,000 soldiers and 5,000 federal
police officers have been deployed onto the streets in Mexico
in an attempt to secure large swaths of the country against entrenched
drug traffickers in what has been described by the President Felipe
Calderon as an all out war.
Many within Mexico are worried that the army could
prove as vulnerable to corruption as the police. History dictates
that the move to deploy troops may only worsen the crisis, as
explained in this LA
During the 1980s, the army's job was mainly to find and destroy
opium poppy and marijuana crops in western and northern Mexico.
In the 1990s, then-President Ernesto Zedillo ordered the air
force to chase drug flights and named an army general as the
nation's top anti-drug officer.
That general, Jose de Jesus Gutierrez Rebollo, was later convicted
on charges that he helped Amado Carrillo Fuentes, reputed head
of the Juarez cartel.
While reports of soldiers, narcotics agents and
cops dealing drugs are almost
routine, the real head of the hydra has always been
CIA involvement in smuggling drugs that end up on America's streets,
a symbiotic process that also helps finance wars and terrorist
groups to do the bidding of the U.S. government around the world.
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The corporate media will report on lesser drug smuggling
scandals involving cops and customs agents, but when it comes
to the gargantuan sprawling CIA drug smuggling racket, the silence
In September 2007, a Florida based Gulfstream II
jet aircraft # N987SA was forced to crash land in Mexico's Yucatan
Peninsula after it ran out of fuel.
Journalists discovered that the same Gulstream jet
had been used in at least three CIA "rendition" trips
to Guantanamo Bay between 2003 and 2005.
Kevin Booth's underground hit documentary American
Drug War features footage of former DEA head Robert
Bonner admitting that the CIA was involved in cocaine smuggling
Retired DEA Agent Celerino
"Cele" Castillo, who has appeared on The
Alex Jones Show many times, personally witnessed CIA drug smuggling
operations funneled through terrorists that were also involved
in kidnappings and the training of death squads on behalf of the
Watch this hour long feature from 2006 where Alex
Jones and Castillo explain how and why US Agencies are behind
the largest smuggling operations.
Investigative reporter Gary Webb was instrumental
in exposing CIA cocaine trafficking operations before his alleged
suicide in 2004. In the You Tube clip below, Webb traces the history
of Agency involvement in drug smuggling and its links to financing
wars in central America.