A Tale Of Two Cities
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Not the City of Man and the City of God, not Revolutionary Paris and Bourgeois London, but the two cities of John Morton.  In one he is the aggressive enforcer of immigration laws, boob bait for bubbas for certain, and in the other Morton is the protector of millions of illegals including mentally deranged self-radicalized Muslim terrorists who like other illegal aliens roam the country freely with no fear of arrest.

The Washingtonian March 5, 2012 by Garrett Graff 

ICE Director John Morton is in the Hot Seat on Immigration

There may not be a job in Washington harder or more thankless than the one John Morton holds.

As director of Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), Morton is the point person for the nation’s immigration enforcement—and the main target for everyone who disagrees with the Obama administration’s approach...

The irony is that President Obama is already implementing the toughest policies in a generation.

Morton himself is no softie. He has deported more immigrants than anyone in US history. Under his leadership, ICE has deported more immigrants in the first three years of the Obama administration than the George W. Bush administration did in its first five.

Of course what is not mentioned is that the number of illegal aliens in the U.S. was declining under Bush, but that has ended.  And one must ignore that the deportation numbers are fraudulent to the core.

But more telling that a puff piece is the harsh reality of Morton's administrative amnesty—Muslim terrorists and other illegals have no fear of arrest by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement.

WaPo March 5, 2012 by AP 

Illegal Immigrants With Long-Expired Visas Remain Tough To Track 10 Years After 9/11 Attacks

WASHINGTON—By the time the suspect in an alleged bomb plot against the U.S. Capitol was arrested in a parking lot, wearing what he thought was an explosive-laden suicide vest, he had been living illegally in the United States for 12 years.

The criminal case against Amine El Khalifi, 29, of Alexandria, Va., has renewed the debate about how the U.S. government—a decade after the terror attacks of 2001—routinely fails to track millions of foreign visitors who remain in the country longer than they were allowed.


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