Drug cartels increasingly threaten Mexico’s sovereignty, but the corruption of the elites is rotting the country from the inside.
Cartels in Mexico aren’t just fighting over drugs, they’re fighting over industries, and it might well trigger a new and much bigger migrant crisis on the U.S. border.
No matter what elite media pundits say, Mexico’s troubles aren’t President Trump’s fault, and an Iraq War-style counterinsurgency campaign won’t solve them.
Mexico is in a state of collapse, and Americans need to realize that the crisis underway south of the Rio Grande won’t stop at the border.
Migrant apprehensions are down but overall numbers are higher than they’ve been since 2007, and thanks to Congress the United States has no long-term solution to the border crisis.
The ‘Remain in Mexico’ program is prompting thousands of migrants to give up on their asylum claims and return to Central America, while others decide to wait in limbo.
Although numbers are down, border arrests remain at their highest level since 2007. The majority of apprehensions are families and children.
Immigration hardliners need to confront an awkward reality: mass illegal immigration is driven by big business, and it indirectly benefits us all.
Central America is rife with corruption at the highest levels of government. The Trump administration should take notice and apply pressure accordingly.
The Wall Street Journal is the latest media outlet to report on what’s driving the border crisis. For most Guatemalans, it’s economic opportunity, not the reported violence and bloodshed.
DHS chief says fewer large groups are coming across the border, but the decrease follows a predictable seasonal pattern going back decades.
A new survey finds that a majority of Mexicans wish to see Central American migrants deported.
Democrats and the media have jettisoned all sense of reality about the border crisis, and offer nothing now but phony outrage.
To stick it to Donald Trump, Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez wants kids to sleep without beds.
The White House is cutting aid to Central American governments unless they do more about the border crisis. That’s a huge mistake.
Why the much-hyped deal between the United States and Mexico to avoid tariffs and crack down on Central American migrants is mostly window-dressing.
The latest arrest numbers don’t tell the whole story. As the crisis deepens, the U.S.-Mexico border is becoming increasingly volatile and dangerous.
Arrests in May increased by nearly a third from April. At this rate, illegal immigration levels will reach highs we haven’t seen since 2006.
John Daniel Davidson joins Ben Domenech on the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss 2020, the crisis at the border, and how Trump could still use immigration to get reelected.
Shifting immigration away from family reunification and toward skills-based employment is something the United States should have done long ago.
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