First a little history: The United States has been the home of those with Mexican descent since the Battle of Gonzales. Settlers from the United States were called in to Mexico by the Mexican government to provide help needed to counter Indian raids from across the border
The Battle of Gonzales was the first military engagement of the Texas Revolution. It was fought near Gonzales, Texas, on October 2, 1835, between rebellious Texian settlers and a detachment of Mexican army soldiers. Gonzales became a rallying point for Texians opposed to General Antonio López de Santa Anna‘s policies. On October 11, the Texians unanimously elected Stephen F. Austin their commander, despite his lack of military training. By the end of the year, the Texians had driven all Mexican troops from Texas. COME AND TAKE IT WAS THE BATTLE CRYThe U.S.–Mexican War or the Invasion of Mexico, was an armed conflict between the United States of America and the United Mexican States from 1846 to 1848. It followed in the wake of the 1845 U.S. annexation of Texas, which Mexico considered part of its territory in spite of its de facto secession in the 1836 Texas Revolution.
Santa Anna defeated the Texians at the Alamo but he was defeated by the Texian Army commanded by General Sam Houston and captured at the Battle of San Jacinto and signed a treaty recognizing Texas’ independence.
The 1848 Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo ended the war and specified its major consequence: the Mexican Cession of the territories of Alta California and Santa Fe de Nuevo México to the United States. The U.S. agreed to pay $15 million compensation for the physical damage of war. In addition, the United States assumed $3.25 million of debt owed by the Mexican government to U.S. citizens. Mexico acknowledged the loss of Texas and thereafter cited the Rio Grande as its national border with the United States. Texas became the 29th state in 1845.
In the aftermath of Texas becoming a state. First of all the Mexican governments following the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo never fully accepted the loss of Texas to the Gringo. Many words have been exchanged through the years.
To many Mexico is still a sewer pit, run by the drug cartels, but one must be aware that corruption is prevalent in government. Police, mayors, governors, troops all have been infiltrated by the (click for some nighttime action by the Mexican gun ship-kudos to them)Drug Cartels. Many areas of Mexico remind one of the favelas of Brazil. Slum cities operating without government oversight. Gangs rule the roost; the law of the jungle prevails, drugs and guns are commonplace.
The time has come for these criminal illegals to accept the card they were dealt. Why, one may ask, bring a human into a world of decay, suffering, filth, dirt, corruption, death in the country you were born? To ask an innocent child to live and suffer the consequences of a parents mistake is akin to murder. But to ask others to solve their lot in life by paying for it is most egregious and down right wrong. For those illegals coming to the United States and infecting us with their diseases is akin to murder.
For the leaders of a corrupt country to tolerate such conditions is the same as condoning them. They too are guilty of sin of the highest order. The problem with Mexico is corruption which leads to the mass migration into the United States. These illegals bring with them the culture of drugs, killings, guns. Our laws have been broken, the United States has been attacked and it is up to Trump to put a stop to the infiltration of the criminal element. Mexico President condones this behavior. Time for him to face the music. The election in 2018 will bring in a new government; most likely run by the Mayor of Mexico, a Populist who will bring Mexico down like Venezuela. Anticipate a major confrontation with Mexico in 2018.
The NAFTA agreement was hailed by both countries to be the panacea, the coronation of free trade – one that would bring true economic benefits. It hasn’t turned out that way. Mexico exports illegal aliens (not undocumented) and our companies took advantage of little or no tariffs to pocket huge profits at the expense of laid off American workers. That sucking sound you heard was our jobs going to Mexico.
So now it is up to Trump to right the wrong. A strong border wall is the first step; the second step is to challenge the ANCHOR BABY fiasco in the Supreme Court. This will be a fight. Until the court has two more conservatives on the bench our country is at the beck and call of illegal aliens and their perverted judges in the 9th circuit.
Click here for the story of another illegal deported by ICE.
Rights group blames Arpaio’s policy
Puente Arizona, the advocacy group, said that Garcia de Rayos was a victim of the controversial policies of former Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio. Enforcing identity-theft laws was one of Arpaio’s most well-known tools to crack down on illegal immigration in the border state.
Puente sued Arpaio, saying the workplace raids — such as the one where Garcia de Rayos was arrested nine years ago for using a fake Social Security number — were unconstitutional and amounted to racial and ethnic profiling. It lost the case on appeal, but Arpaio disbanded the task force that conducted the raids.
Overwhelming evidence against the interpretation of “subject to the jurisdiction thereof,” or “not subject to any foreign power” as reaffirming the common law doctrine of citizenship by birth to aliens can be found following the adoption of the Fourteenth Amendment. In 1867 George Helm Yeaman, United States Minister to Denmark, in his well received treatise on allegiance and citizenship, which was presented to Secretary of State William H. Seward, said: “But the idea of a double allegiance and citizenship united in the same person, and having reference to two separate, independent, and sovereign nations or governments, is simply an impossibility.”
In the year 1873 the United States Attorney General ruled the word “jurisdiction” under the Fourteenth Amendment to mean, which Justice Gray would recognize in Elk v.Wilkins years later:
The word “jurisdiction” must be understood to mean absolute and complete jurisdiction, such as the United States had over its citizens before the adoption of this amendment… Aliens, among whom are persons born here and naturalized abroad, dwelling or being in this country, are subject to the jurisdiction of the United States only to a limited extent. Political and military rights and duties do not pertain to them. (14 Op. Atty-Gen. 300.)
House Report No. 784, dated June 22, 1874, stated, “The United States have not recognized a double allegiance. By our law a citizen is bound to be ‘true and faithful’ alone to our government.” There is no way in the world anyone can claim “subject to the jurisdiction thereof” affirms the feudal common law doctrine of birth citizenship to aliens because such doctrine by operation creates a “double allegiance” between separate nations.
If there is one inescapable truth to the text and debates, it is this: When Congress decided to require potential citizens to first be subject to the complete jurisdiction of the United States they by default excluded all citizens of other nations temporarily residing in the U.S. who had no intention of becoming citizens themselves or, disqualified of doing so under naturalization laws. This was no oversight because it was too simple to declare the common law rule of jus soli if indeed that was truly the desired goal by these very competent lawyers (both Howard and Trumbull were lawyers).
Aaron Sargent, a Representative from California during the Naturalization Act of 1870 debates said the Fourteenth Amendment’s citizenship clause was not a de-facto right for aliens to obtain citizenship. No one came forward to dispute this conclusion.