One of the places I go when I've gone through everything new at ANU.ORG is RealJewNews. Here's a great soul born gewish but he saw the light and is now a Christian evangelist. If you don't believe the leopard can change his spots, Bro. Kapner may surprise you.
Here's a heartbreaking blog msg about Mexico in his site. I had thought Mex was a third-world hellhole, but there's more to it. People who go there bring back some wonderful reports, and Wiki alleges "Mexico is firmly established as an upper middle-income country." Any of y'all been there?
Of course, politicians' #1 goal everywhere is to destroy their constituents...........
<br style="color: rgb(102, 51, 0);"><li id="comment-23252">
February 9, 2009 @ 2:29 am </span>
You will be interested in this page http://obamamessiah.blogspot.com/ and http://www.google.com/search?hl=en&q...+messiah&b tnG=Search+with+Google&meta=
I live in Mexico and my country is very, very, very furiously
affected with the global financial crisis, and the Mexican State will
fall soon in 2009 or 2010 so beware of the USA-Mexican border and the
future massive invasion of hungry Mexicans, I suspect Obama will send
soldiers to Mexico under the guise of Plan Merida if the Mexican State
fails (and this thing is being planned since the years 80’s), now my
country have Blackwater mercenaries due to Mexican Constitution’s
prohibition of foreign soldiers in national territory and the Mexican
soldiers patrols various big cities due to narco and violence.
The soldiers are the worst in crimes against Mexicans, the
Blackwater mercenaries trains the Mexican army and the national, state
and province Police in tactics against terror (but we knows the
campaign against the terror is a cruel hoax).
So please beware about visiting Mexico, I prefer that you and others to be safe.
Obama will retiree the soldiers from Iraq due the big American
petrol companies will extract in 2009 or 2010 petrol from Mexico’s Gulf
(Golfo de Mexico) without the need of an army because the Mexican
Congress allowed the privatization (under other less offensive words)
of Petroleos de Mexico (PEMEX), but the extracted petrol will not be
for Mexico but USA.
The Mexican politic power are very treacherous, they prefer to
promote laws to favor homosexuals, pro-abortionists, teen promiscuity,
pagan cults, and every law that damages the health life of the men and
the women, and promote laws against the best and health things of the
men and the women.
My words about my country is not a lie, I hope can be a cruel lie
but not, several families in Mexico are affected by the kidnappings and
posterior killings of the beloved beings without motive (only cruelty
and sadism are the motives behind the kidnappings and no the money).
Is probable you or others remember the Infantil World Serie Baseball
1997 Williamsport, one month ago the police arrested a young man due to
kidnapping and the young man was one of the children of the “Linda
Vista” team that won the title against the “Mission Viejo” team; I was
devastated about this young man because none can understand how a very
nice man can kidnap with ease and without remorse; the crime was proved
with evidence so this young man really kidnapped.
Only by the grace of God my family are safe because without the
grace is no hope, thanks and God bless you, your family, the visitors
and this very useful site.
Edited by: Nelson3
<DIV =smallfont>Latest Mexico Travel Warning </DIV>
<HR style="COLOR: #d1d1e1; : #d1d1e1" SIZE=1>
<DIV id=post_message_55143>U.S. DEPARTMENT OF STATE
Bureau of Consular Affairs
February 20, 2009
While millions of U.S. citizens safely visit Mexico each year (including thousands who cross the land border every day for study, tourism or business), violence in the country has increased recently. It is imperative that travelers understand the risks of travel to Mexico, how best to avoid dangerous situations, and whom to contact if one becomes a crime victim. Common-sense precautions such as visiting only legitimate business and tourist areas during daylight hours, and avoiding areas where prostitution and drug dealing might occur, can help ensure that travel to Mexico is safe and enjoyable.
Crime and Violence Throughout Mexico
The greatest increase in violence has occurred near the U.S. border. However, U.S. citizens traveling throughout Mexico should exercise caution in unfamiliar areas and be aware of their surroundings at all times. Mexican and foreign bystanders have been injured or killed in violent attacks in cities across the country, demonstrating the heightened risk of violence in public places. In recent years, dozens of U.S. citizens have been kidnapped across Mexico. Many of these cases remain unresolved. U.S. citizens who believe they are being targeted for kidnapping or other crimes should notify Mexican officials and the nearest American consulate or the Embassy as soon as possible, and should consider returning to the United States.
U.S. citizens should make every attempt to travel on main roads during daylight hours, particularly the toll ("cuota") roads, which generally are more secure. Occasionally, the U.S. Embassy and consulates advise their employees as well as private U.S. citizens to avoid certain areas, abstain from driving on certain roads because of dangerous conditions or criminal activity, or recommend driving during daylight hours only. When warranted, U.S. government employees are restricted from traveling to or within parts of Mexico without prior approval from their supervisors. When this happens, the Embassy or the affected consulate will alert the local U.S. citizen Warden network and post the information on their respective websites, indicating the nature of the concern and the expected time period for which the restriction will remain in place. U.S. citizen visitors are encouraged to stay in the well-known tourist areas of the cities. Travelers should leave their itinerary with a friend or family member not traveling with them, avoid traveling alone, and should check with their cellular provider prior to departure to confirm that their cell phone is capable of roaming on GSM or 3G international networks. Do not display expensive-looking jewelry, large amounts of money, or other valuable items.
Violence Along the U.S. - Mexico Border
Mexican drug cartels are engaged in an increasingly violent conflict - both among themselves and with Mexican security services - for control of narcotics trafficking routes along the U.S.-Mexico border. In order to combat violence, the government of Mexico has deployed troops in various parts of the country. U.S. citizens should cooperate fully with official checkpoints when traveling on Mexican highways.
Some recent Mexican army and police confrontations with drug cartels have resembled small-unit combat, with cartels employing automatic weapons and grenades. Large firefights have taken place in many towns and cities across Mexico but most recently in northern Mexico, including Tijuana, Chihuahua City and Ciudad Juarez. During some of these incidents, U.S. citizens have been trapped and temporarily prevented from leaving the area. The U.S. Mission in Mexico currently restricts non-essential travel to the state of Durango and all parts of the state of Coahuila south of Mexican Highways 25 and 22 and the Alamos River for U.S. government employees assigned to Mexico. This restriction was implemented in light of the recent increase in assaults, murders, and kidnappings in those two states. The situation in northern Mexico remains fluid; the location and timing of future armed engagements cannot be predicted.
A number of areas along the border are experiencing rapid growth in the rates of many types of crime. Robberies, homicides, petty thefts, and carjackings have all increased over the last year across Mexico generally, with notable spikes in Tijuana and northern Baja California. Ciudad Juarez, Tijuana and Nogales are among the cities which have recently experienced public shootouts during daylight hours in shopping centers and other public venues. Criminals have followed and harassed U.S. citizens traveling in their vehicles in border areas including Nuevo Laredo, Matamoros, and Tijuana.
The situation in Ciudad Juarez is of special concern. Mexican authorities report that more than 1,800 people have been killed in the city since January 2008. Additionally, this city of 1.6 million people experienced more than 17,000 car thefts and 1,650 carjackings in 2008. U.S. citizens should pay close attention to their surroundings while traveling in Ciudad Juarez, avoid isolated locations during late night and early morning hours, and remain alert to news reports. A recent series of muggings near the U.S. Consulate General in Ciudad Juarez targeted applicants for U.S. visas. Visa and other service seekers visiting the Consulate are encouraged to make arrangements to pay for those services using a non-cash method.
U.S. citizens are urged to be alert to safety and security concerns when visiting the border region. Criminals are armed with a wide array of sophisticated weapons. In some cases, assailants have worn full or partial police or military uniforms and have used vehicles that resemble police vehicles. While most crime victims are Mexican citizens, the uncertain security situation poses serious risks for U.S. citizens as well. U.S. citizen victims of crime in Mexico are urged to contact the consular section of the nearest U.S. consulate or Embassy for advice and assistance. Contact information is provided at the end of this message.
Demonstrations and Large Public Gatherings
Demonstrations occur frequently throughout Mexico and usually are peaceful. However, even demonstrations intended to be peaceful can turn confrontational and escalate to violence unexpectedly. Violent demonstrations have resulted in deaths, including that of an American citizen in Oaxaca in 2006. In 2008, a Mexican Independence Day celebration was the target of a violent attack. During demonstrations or law enforcement operations, U.S. citizens are advised to remain in their homes or hotels, avoid large crowds, and avoid the downtown and surrounding areas. Since the timing and routes of scheduled marches and demonstrations are always subject to change, U.S. citizens should monitor local media sources for new developments and exercise extreme caution while within the vicinity of protests. The Mexican Constitution prohibits political activities by foreigners, and such actions may result in detention and/or deportation. U.S. citizens are therefore advised to avoid participating in demonstrations or other activities that might be deemed political by Mexican authorities. As is always the case in any large gathering, U.S. citizens should remain alert to their surroundings.
An article entitled "Will Mexico Collapse?"
The Mexican Peso has lost nearly a third of it’s value compared to the US dollar in just the past 120 days. From 9.5 cents to 6.5 cents.
The Mexican government plans to sell $19 Billions in US currency on the open exchange starting March 9th.
An article entitled "Daily Telegraph: "Mexican Drug Wars Now Worse Than Iraq""
Mexican Drug Wars Now Worse Than Iraq
The headline above is from British paper the Daily Telegraph, [March 23, 2009] so word is getting around about Mexico’s spiraling chaos.
And the cartel thugs are not armed with dinky 9mm handguns from some local store in the US.
For what it may be worth, an email from a fellow music person. If the hell is indeed mostly confined to the border region, it would only serve to indict the fedgovs of US and Mex all the more -- they refused to deal with the real world while they could (e.g. by legalizing drugs and crushing the drug lords 35 years ago). The people are high on coke, ecstasy, booze and TV -- the leaders are high on a much more dangerous drug, the liberal feelgood ideology which results from mainlining Jewish fables</span> (Titus 1:14), 2 Peter 1:16). Angel dust from hell. ex-Mex-prez Fox was probably a gew himself.
For want of a nail, the shoe was lost........
<br style="color: rgb(0, 0, 204);">Dear Nelson, </span><br style="font-family: Courier New,Courier,mono; color: rgb(0, 0, 204);"><br style="font-family: Courier New,Courier,mono; color: rgb(0, 0, 204);">How nice to finally have a moment to answer your email. I am flying to Mexico City early tomorrow morning. I go "back home" each month. Everything looks so nice when I go. I believe the drug wars are occurring at the border, which is a 13 hour drive from Mexico City and a world away from the beaches. Don't let the bad news scare you! Mexico is unique and wonderful! Best wishes to you!</span><br style="font-family: Courier New,Courier,mono; color: rgb(0, 0, 204);"><br style="font-family: Courier New,Courier,mono; color: rgb(0, 0, 204);">Rosina</span>
An article entitled "Gun Control And The Border"
Instapundit has a couple of posts on what he calls the "Mexican gun canard"–the idea that Mexican drug gangs are getting their weapons from America, and it’s all the fault of America for being such a free country. One post suggests there’s "pretty clear evidence that guns in Mexico are coming from elsewhere. Or from the 150,000 to desert the Mexican Army in the last 6 years."
An article entitled "Washington's Weakness Invites Mexican "Refugee" Invasion"
Any Mexican considering a run for El Norte must be watching with interest the preparations of American authorities for a possible meltdown of our southerly narco-state neighbor.
Washington is not fortifying the US perimeter, as common sense and the national interest would indicate—it’s fluffing the pillows and heating the coffee. From afar, it must look downright welcoming.
In Austin, Texas state officials have expressed public concern about whether they have sufficient chow should a couple million Mexicans show up for lunch. More generally, Washington is now repackaging as a "refugee" crisis a potential illegal influx that would be different only in quantity from the current norm, but preceded by a Mexican collapse.
An article entitled "Mexican gunmen kill security forces in escalation of drug war"
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worl...ralamericaandt hecaribbean/mexico/5811586/Mexican-gunmen-kill-security-forc es-in-escalation-of-drug-war.html
One constantly hears how hard working Mexicans are ,and
yet it begs the question, why is Mexico such a sh*t-hole?
<BLOCKQUOTE dir=ltr style="MARGIN-RIGHT: 0px">
There are Libertarians and there are libertarians -- lower case. Thank God, it appears the latter predominate in the Free State Project, although I suspect many of them are still brainwashed and behaviorized enough against "racism" they'd really rather not stop and count the racial ramifications of their past or</span> present agenda -- the opposition to border control and their escape to one of the whitest states remaining[img]smileys/smiley2.gif[/img].
An article entitled "Mexican businessmen ask for UN peacekeepers to police drugs war"
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worl...ralamericaandt hecaribbean/mexico/6556269/Mexican-businessmen-ask-for-UN-pe acekeepers-to-police-drugs-war.html
An article entitled "Mexican violence spirals as 69 are murdered in one day"
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worl...ralamericaandt hecaribbean/mexico/6976210/Mexican-violence-spirals-as-69-ar e-murdered-in-one-day.html