As the coronavirus spreads in Mexico, drug cartels are providing public aid in the face of government inaction, undermining an already weak Mexican state.
It’s time to start thinking about what our immigration system might look like in a post-coronavirus world. it won’t be what it is now.
The Mexican state is weak and corrupt—and totally unprepared for the coronavirus outbreak that’s about to hit the country.
The virus is going to spread fast in Mexico, where a weak and corrupt state has made almost no preparations despite ample time to prepare.
For the second time now, the Supreme Court has backed the administration, reaffirming that federal judges can’t dictate asylum policy.
If the coronavirus begins to spread in Mexico, we’re going to wish we had secured the border. Suggesting we do so isn’t racist, it’s realistic.
A 13-year-old Oklahoma girl visiting Mexico with her family has been killed in yet another cartel ambush on a long and lonely stretch of highway just south of Falcon Heights, Texas.
A caravan of about 4,000 mostly Honduran migrants was broken up and detained by Mexican security forces this week following a series of violent clashes.
Drug cartels increasingly threaten Mexico’s sovereignty, but the corruption of the elites is rotting the country from the inside.
The terrorist designation is not official yet. That’s good, because someone needs to hit the pause button on this.
Washington is waking up to the threat of Mexican drug cartels and the growing chaos in Mexico. But is Trump prepared to take robust action?
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.
At best, Mexico is a failed state. At worst, it is a rogue state, hostile to regional peace. The silence from politicians who would have otherwise cried intervention speaks volumes.
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.
Relatives of the 9 women and children U.S. citizens murdered in Mexico say the family was used ‘as bait to lure one cartel against another.’
The slaughter of an American family in Mexico is the latest sign that violence in Mexico is out of control and the U.S. needs to step in.
A failed state just surrendered a drug lord’s son and a whole city to a drug cartel. The nation’s president praised the surrender. In a sensible world, this would ring alarm bells in the Pentagon.
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.
After several suspected ISIS operatives were caught, Ecuador is cracking down a little on the human smuggler’s paradise it has created. But it’s still helping foreigners amass at the U.S. border hoping for amnesty.
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.
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