The WASHINGTON POST And The Mexican Army
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The Washington Post story In A Crowded Immigration Court, Seven Minutes To Decide A Family’s Future [By Eli Saslow February 2, 2014], discussed by Federale below, an anti-enforcement story, is illustrated, for some reason, with this picture:

The WASHINGTON POST And The Mexican Army

A small group from the Mexican Army can be seen through the fence that stands onthe United States/Mexico border on Thursday, February 28, 2013, in Naco, Ariz.

I would willing to be that, unlike America's National Guard troopers on the US side of the border, those guys have loaded guns.

But it reminds me that the Post, the paper of record of America's enemies since approximately VJ Day, is far more likely to attack the Border Patrol, National Guard, Minutemen, or Ranch Rescue than they are to mention any incursions by the actual Mexican Army.

I can prove this:

On the first page of this Google Search, here's the only result that involves a Mexican Army incursion:
Mexican army invades U.S. — sort of

By Melissa Bell

July 29, 2011

Before you start calling “War of the Worlds”-esque foul, don’t worry, we are not going to war with our neighbors to the south (though that would probably distract us from the debt ceiling debate).

However, the Mexican army did invade the U.S. Friday morning.

It seems a convoy of humvees with 33 soldiers aboard turned down a bridge over the Rio Grande in pursuit of someone, though the reasons for the pursuit were not known. The bridge, though, had no u-turn option before Mexico became the United States. So invade — or drive across the bridge into — the U.S., they did.

The Homeland Security Newswire reports that the vehicles turned around and headed home without incident. And so ended the great siege of 2011.

(My sympathies are with the Mexican army. If you’ve ever tried to cross a Washington bridge into Virginia and gotten lost on that maze of roundabouts and lane changes, you know how they probably feel right about now.)

"My sympathies are with the Mexican army", she says. No kidding! (You should see the picture that goes with this story.) It's fascinating to compare this with the uncontrolled savagery of WaPo rhetoric, linked above,  towards the Minutemen or Ranch Rescue.

Here's some stories on the Mexican Army that the Washington Post may not have bothered with:

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