Bad Hombres Found In Migrant Caravan Approaching America

  • 2018-10-28
  • Source: Hot Air
  • by: Kara Townsend
Bad Hombres Found In Migrant Caravan Approaching America

Bad Hombres Found In Migrant Caravan Approaching America

It won’t be a shock for you to read that some really bad hombres have been discovered to be among the migrant caravan, some 7,000 strong, walking towards the southern border of America. The folks at Judicial Watch have interviewed some who have previously been deported and are now trying to get back in and some more nefarious characters, like human traffickers. They’ve also met with Guatemalan President Jimmy Morales.
 
Judicial Watch has obtained exclusive information and photos from Guatemalan authorities revealing that they have recovered seven unaccompanied minors from human smugglers working inside the caravan. The children have been taken into custody and they are being provided with food, water and medical attention, according to a high-level Guatemalan government official. The smugglers have been arrested and the broader investigation into criminal activity in the caravan is ongoing.

A Judicial Watch team, headed by Director of Investigations Chris Farrell, spent several days on the Guatemala-Honduras border covering the illegal alien caravan, which originated in the northern Honduran city of San Pedro Sula. The team filed a number of exclusive reports and videos and met with Guatemalan President Jimmy Morales and other top government officials.

The narrative being pushed by the gullible media is that these Central Americans are poor and hungry, looking for jobs and a better life. However, that’s a pretty big fantasy in the minds of regular Americans who watch news coverage of a stream of people walking towards America demanding to be let in. When interviewed, the same talking points are offered and the whole thing seems to be staged.

All of the migrants interviewed by Judicial Watch repeated the same rehearsed line when asked who organized the caravan, insisting it was a spontaneous event even though there were clearly organizers shouting instructions in Spanish and putting select persons in front of cameras for interviews. A few claimed they heard about it on local news in Honduras. All of them said the caravan was not about politics but rather poverty. “I just want to get back to the U.S.,” said a 32-year-old man who admitted he has been deported from the U.S. twice. “We are all just looking for work.” The group radiated a sense of empowerment. One marcher, who appeared to be in his late teens, yelled “you go live in Honduras and see what it’s like!”

I have no doubt that life is hard in Honduras. But, life is hard in many countries. This isn’t a new development that happened overnight, resulting in thousands of people deciding en masse to just start walking to America. Someone has to be behind it, someone who got the ball rolling, and the timing alone is suspicious. The Honduran president says as much.

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