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Saturday, September 1, 2007

US to allow Mexican truck traffic (Click Here To Listen)

Hear Corsi discuss Mexican trucks on Liddy show
Listen to recorded interview with nationally syndicated radio host
Posted: September 1, 2007
1:00 a.m. Eastern

WND's Jerome Corsi was a guest today on G. Gordon Liddy's nationally syndicated radio show to discuss the controversy over the federal government's decision to allow Mexican truck traffic in the U.S., beginning tomorrow.

The interview during the first hour of Liddy's program can be heard on the Radio America website.

In his book "The Late Great USA," a New York Times best-seller, Corsi charges the federal government's unwillingness to enforce immigration laws and border security is, at least in part, a result of plans to promote political, social and economic integration of the U.S., Mexico and Canada.

Listen to what is going to happen. Its is a shocker. Drugs and illegals are on the way and our government approves of it. We have been sold out. Get you weapons ready, I think we'll need them in the near future.

Monday, August 27, 2007

Jailed border agents case tied to Mexican trucks

No certified drug labs in Mexico; No national criminal database in Mexico; Mexican trucks ready to roll. If this doesn't get your attention and make you think, you need to wake up! The Mexican trucks are comming, Sept 1. You can bet illegal aliens will be on the trucks along with other drug dealers etc. Start packin and I don't mean pack for a trip! 15 seconds to check a truck isn't enough! This is just like a fence with a many big holes in it. Might as well have no borders when this starts. Bush is a traitor, I hate to say it but he has made this happen. Why?

WND has discovered a previously unreported connection between the case of Border Patrol agents Ignacio Ramos and Jose Compean and the Department of Transportation's Mexican truck-demonstration project.

In the Ramos-Compean case, the two agents convicted for 11 and 12 year prison terms respectively for shooting a Mexican drug smuggler, an overlooked fact is that the fleeing smuggler held a valid Mexican commercial drivers license at the time of the incident.

In his testimony at the trial of Ramos and Compean, Osbaldo Aldrete-Davila first testified that he held a commercial drivers license that expired in November 2004.

Under cross-examination from Ramos' defense counsel Mary Stillinger, Aldrete-Davila reversed his testimony, admitting he had two commercial drivers licenses and that one of the licenses, which authorized him to transport hazardous material, was valid until 2013.

Under close questioning, Stillinger refuted Aldrete-Davila's contention that a certificate on his second license required to transport hazardous material had expired six months before the drug incident involving Ramos and Compean.

Stillinger established that Aldrete-Davila had a certificate valid through December 2005, giving him permission to go into Pemex, Mexico's state-owned oil company, to transport gasoline. The incident involving Ramos and Compean occurred on Feb. 17, 2005.

Aldrete-Davila maintained at trial he committed the drug offense only because he had lost his commercial drivers license and needed money for his sick mother.

Critics believe evidence of the second drug load Davila brought into the United States while given immunity by prosecuting U.S. Attorney Johnny Sutton establishes Aldrete-Davila was an experienced drug runner, not the picture of the innocent victim he was by prosecutors to present to the jurors at trial.

That a drug smuggler such as Aldrete-Davila could hold a Mexican commercial drivers license is proof that Mexico has no reliable method to screen the previous criminal records of commercial drivers who might get certified as "trusted traders" under the Security and Prosperity Partnership definition of FAST lanes designated for use in the Mexican truck DOT demonstration project.

Mexican trucks ready to roll

Despite these obvious deficiencies, WND has reported Mexican government statements published only in Spanish indicate 37 Mexican trucking companies have been certified by the U.S. Department of Transportation to participate in the Mexican demonstration project.

Mexican Transportation Secretary Luis Tellez has claimed the 37 Mexican trucking companies will be allowed to run their long-haul rigs on any U.S. road without limitation as early as next week, Sept. 1, before Congress has returned to Washington from the August recess.

Yet, as WND has previously reported, the FMCSA plans to utilize SPP-developed FAST lanes relying on electronic checks that will allow Mexican trucks to enter into the United States in as little as 15 seconds, without any physical inspection of their truck trailers or shipment containers.