A Committee of Correspondence

A Committee of Correspondence

Mexican Drug Cartels and Anarchy

Alleluia! The Federal Law Enforcement folks finally decided to take a bite out of crime. They arrested 300 of the 10,000 Mexican and South American drug cartel members currently living and openly operating in 230 American cities. Arrests were made in 19 states. That’s 19 out of the 50 states that, last we heard, comprised the United States of America. There is, of course, a lot more work to be done.

The reports we saw said that 3,000 law enforcement officials were used in taking into custody those 300 criminals. It’s a good start. We’re hoping they won’t now decide to rest on their laurels. Any more delay in dealing with this long-postponed enforcement of our laws might well prove deadly — not just for American citizens but even more so for law enforcement, bureaucrats and even politicians.

To determine what any group might do in the future, one is well-served by determining what that group has done in the past. And, in case you have missed the profile of these drug cartel members, here is a synopsis:

  • Over the course of just a couple of years, they have executed thousands of people. Not just rival cartel members, but their friends, family members, neighbors and hapless bystanders including old women and young children.
  • Cartels gain a foothold in an area and then bit-by-bit they eliminate ANY and all resistance.
  • They are intent on creating a reign of terror to keep everyone silent. Chapo Guzman, the leader of a cartel in north central Mexico, lives in the City of Chihuahua. No one is allowed to speak his name. Anyone he suspects of having done so is quickly eliminated.
  • After that, the people the drug cartels take out are law enforcement. No one will any longer take that job — no one except the people already in the pay of the drug cartels which, of course, includes the Federales.
  • The bureaucrats and politicians who are not yet a part of the cartel’s organization they either capture and murder or control through such ingenious methods as a sign written on cloth placed in such a manner that it is the first thing seen when one awakens in the morning saying things like “Your Mother Is Next.”
  • Once the area has been subdued, the drug cartel members take part of the citizenry into slavery — forcing the people to work in whatever manner the cartel members choose but without pay. The rest of the people are driven from their homes with only the little they can carry or with nothing at all.

Since law enforcement, politicians and bureaucrats are so high on the target list, I think it would behoove them even more than it benefits the rest of us for them to continue until not one of those 10,000 drug cartel members is left at liberty on American soil.

In addition, those millions of dollars our Federal Law Enforcement officials are confiscating could go toward paying off our national debt. We’re not sure that’s even possible, never mind probable, but that, too, would be a good start– or, at least, a start anyway.


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