We owe the concept of BRA, “Black Run America”, to the inestimable Paul Kersey of Stuff Black People Like. He argues that America is literally run by what he calls Disingenuous White Liberals (DWLs) but that “every institution is entirely devoted to protecting and promoting the interests of black people above all others.” The historic American nation is under the heel of Django Unchained. Needless to say, BRA is increasingly dysfunctional.
In counterpoint to BRA is BRB: a “Brown Run Border,” where an increasingly Hispanic Department of Homeland Security plus local law enforcement—police, deputy sheriffs and constables, especially in Texas where the border counties are heavily Hispanic—are correspondingly increasingly corrupt.
In a troubling admission to Congress, a high-ranking official from the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) has revealed that the agency charged with protecting the nation’s borders is plagued with internal corruption that could put the U.S. at risk.
What sort of corruption? The federal agents who are supposed to safeguard America against terrorists and instruments of terror are teaming up with Mexican drug cartels and alien smugglers, according to Customs and Border Protection Deputy Commissioner Thomas Winkowski. The shocking acknowledgement was made by Winkowski at a recent hearing before the House Committee on Homeland Security.
In the last eight years, 138 agents from CBP have been charged with corruption and more than 2,000 have been charged in other criminal cases, according to Winkowski’s testimony before the panel. The purpose of the hearing was to address ethical standards within the DHS and its various agencies. Winkowski was there to inform the panel about CPB’s efforts to address issues concerning corruption and misconduct among its employees.
U.S. CBP Agents Team Up With Mexican Drug Cartels, Judicial Watch May 22, 2012
And the corruption is not limited to federal employees. Note the names in this recent story:
McALLEN - A federal grand jury on Wednesday indicted four former members of Hidalgo County's now-disbanded Panama Unit.
The grand jury returned a six-count indictment against Jonathan Trevino, Alexis Rigoberto Espinoza, Fabian Rodriguez and Gerardo Mendoza-Duran.
The indictment includes one count of conspiracy to possess with the intent to distribute more than five kilograms of cocaine, which charges all four men, as well as five substantive counts of attempting to aid and abet the possession with the intent to distribute cocaine.
Espinoza and Duran are charged with four of the substantive counts, while Trevino and Rodriguez were indicted on one of those charges.
Trevino, 28, Espinoza, 29, Rodriguez, 28, and Mendoza-Duran, 30, were charged in December and arrested following a multi-agency investigation conducted during 2012.
The indictment alleges Trevino and Espinoza, former officers with the Mission Police Department, along with Rodriguez and Duran, former deputies with the Hidalgo County Sheriff's Office, attempted to use their positions in law enforcement to assist drug traffickers with the distribution of cocaine.
On several occasions in October and November, the defendants allegedly provided protective escorts for suspected loads of cocaine as they traveled throughout Hidalgo County.
Trevino is the son of Hidalgo County Sheriff Lupe Trevino and Espinoza is the son of Hidalgo Police Chief Rudy Espinoza.
Panama Unit Members Indicted, KRVG January 9, 2013
Here’s an earlier example of the emerging BRB pattern—note the names again:
MCALLEN — Starr County Sheriff Reymundo Guerra was indicted on drug charges and arrested by FBI agents Tuesday at his Rio Grande City office.
The 52-year-old sheriff, also known as "Tio," is a defendant in an indictment returned under seal by a federal grand jury earlier this month.
The 19-count indictment alleges Guerra and 14 others were part of a conspiracy to move hundreds of pounds of marijuana and cocaine through the remote Mexican border county.
Guerra is charged with three counts, including conspiracy, acting as an accessory by suggesting a co-defendant use fake lease documents to avoid apprehension, and using a telephone in the conspiracy.
South Texas Sheriff Arrested On Federal Drug Charges
by Lynn Brezosky, Houston Chronicle. October 14, 2008
Here’s a short list of recent U.S. Customs and Border Protection employees arrested for various causes over the last eighteen months or so:
Many of above Hispanic DHS employees were arrested on corruption charges arising out of drug or aliens smuggling at the behest of Mexican organized crime.
But there are a few Anglos:
However, note that the three white DHS employees were arrested for either misuse of a government credit card or misuse of government computers. Misconduct—but not serving foreign, e.g. Mexican, criminal organizations.
The pattern is unmistakable: Hispanics predominate in border corruption
No surprises, then, that David Aguilar is the Deputy Commissioner of CBP and the former head of the U.S. Border Patrol who was on watch as corruption increased exponentially in the late 90s and 2000s.
No surprise then that the old guard of U.S. Border Patrol Agents and their union had a vote of no confidence in the leadership of amnesty advocate Aguilar and gave us this image:
[Source: National Border Patrol Council - Local 1613 Homepage]
Certainly appropriate for the Left's favorite Border Patrol Agent.
Also remember that DHS Secretary Janet Napolitano was the United States Attorney for Arizona 1993-98, during the rise of corruption on the border. She completely failed to stop it then too.
The results of BRB will parallel the results of BRA. It will be Black Mecca Down or Escape From Detroit writ large. Combined with a BRA Administrative Amnesty, we will soon be looking at a Chicagoland meltdown on the southern border.
The blogger Federale (Email him) is a 4th generation Californian and a veteran of federal law enforcement, including service in the legacy Immigration and Naturalization Service, the Department of Homeland Security, and other federal law enforcement agencies.
Federale's opinions do not represent those of the Department of Homeland Security or the federal government, and are an exercise of rights protected by the 1st Amendment to the Constitution of the United States.