White Cop Dragged Half a Mile by Spic Driver

Tim Hort
Daily Stormer
December 21, 2017


Officer John Cusack
Pembroke Pines police

Yeah but White people do it too right?

Miami Herald:

Part of the hair-raising ride was captured on Officer John Cusack’s body camera. The camera, police say, fell off after the suspect made several “sharp maneuvers.” Surveillance video then captured the beginning of what turned into a chase through Broward during Tuesday’s morning rush hour.

It all started when police were called to Century Village because there was an unconscious couple in a car, according to police.

Cusack, a 19-year-veteran, found Thomas Cabrera and a woman passed out and a “small, clear plastic baggie with an unknown substance in plain view,” according to a police report.


Thomas Cabrera
Florida Dept. of Corrections

The 38-year-old Pines resident had done eight months in prison for grand theft in 2014. A check of Broward County court records says his only brush with the law in Broward since then was a traffic ticket for failure to obey a traffic control device.

According to his police report, Cabrera told a detective after being read his rights that he left because he didn’t want to go to jail. He said he and his fiance were doing heroine and cocaine in the car before the officer woke him up, according the report.

“The Defendant displayed a clear intent by his actions to take the life of [Officer] Cusack who was in full uniform, operating a marked police unit, while attempting to flee from officers,” the detective wrote.

Mexican Border State Cops Executed U.S. Tourists and Covered It Up

by Cartel Chronicles

SALTILLO, Coahuila — Authorities in this border state set their sights on a group of police officers believed to have executed two U.S. tourists and then covered up the crime by claiming the victims were armed drug smugglers.

Initially, members of a metropolitan special response unit known as “GROM” claimed that two men riding in a maroon pickup ran a checkpoint along the highway that connects this state with Zacatecas. As Breitbart Texas initially reported, Coahuila state authorities falsely claimed that the two men ran a checkpoint and then opened fire on police officers, who chased them. In response, police officers opened fire and killed the two alleged gunmen. The two men have since been identified as U.S. tourists. According to Mexico’s Reforma, the victims were identified as Demetrius Atkins and Edgar Valdez Rodriguez, a Mexican national but legal resident in Missouri.

State officials revealed to Breitbart Texas that the theory presented by the cops has not held up to scrutiny and obtained arrest warrants against three members of the GROM. Two of those officers, Ivan Vladimir “El Hermano” Monsivais Martinez and Felix Enrique “La Piraña” Moreno Vasquez were arrested and are named in the ongoing investigation. The two cops remain in custody at a state prison facility in Coahuila.

According to Coahuila law enforcement officials, the tourists were not armed and did not elude the checkpoint. While authorities now believe the rogue police officers executed them in cold blood, a motive remains unclear.

 

Cartel Chronicles:

EXCLUSIVO — GRAFICO: Cártel Mexicano Desmembra y Asa a Víctimas Inocentes

MORELIA, Michoacán – Uno de los cárteles mexicanos que lucha por el control de este estado ha escalado en los horrores de sus actividades terroristas a un nuevo nivel de depravación al no solo desmembrar a las víctimas inocentes sino también al asar las partes del cuerpo. Los horrores son parte de lo que se ha convertido en algo cotidiano en este estado, mientras que las autoridades del gobierno continúan minimizando la violencia y aseguran que la región es segura.

VIDEO: Sicario Dispara a Camión en Carretera Fronteriza

REYNOSA, Tamaulipas — Sicarios del Cartel Del Golfo en esta ciudad fronteriza han comenzado a dispararle a los vehículos que transitan por las carreteras de esta ciudad como una táctica de robo. Los vehículos que han sido robados en esta ciudad a punta de pistola han sido utilizados para narco-bloqueos durante los enfrentamientos que siguen azotando esta ciudad.

Narco-Terror: Cartel Planeaba Usar Dron Con Explosivos

Sicarios mexicanos pertenecientes a un cartel planeaban utilizar un dron como una arma de terrorismo al pegar una carga explosiva al popular aparato electronico volador. La nueva tactica se lleva acabo en una zona que ah visto un repunte de narco-violencia.

Many Venezuelan Doctors Have Now Become $25 An Hour Prostitutes

When America collapses, we will see this in the most diverse cities.

In Venezuela, they were teachers and doctors. To buy food, they became prostitutes.

September 22, 2017 12:08 PM

The less fortunate find themselves walking across the border into Colombia looking for a way, any way, to keep themselves and their families fed. A recent study suggested as many as 350,000 Venezuelans had entered Colombia in the last six years.

But with jobs scarce, many young — and not so young — women are turning to the world’s oldest profession to make ends meet.

All 12 women who work at this brothel in Arauca, Colombia are from Venezuela. As Venezuela’s economic crisis continues to grind on, many Venezuelan women have turned to the sex trade in neighboring Colombia to make ends meet.
Jim Wyss Miami Herald

Dayana, a 30-year-old mother of four, nursed a beer as she watched potential clients walk down the dirt road that runs in front of wooden shacks, bars and bordellos. Dressed for work in brightly colored spandex, Dayana said she used to be the manager of a food-processing plant on the outskirts of Caracas.

But that job disappeared after the government seized the factory and “looted it,” she said.

Seven months ago, struggling to put food on the table, she came to Colombia looking for work. Without an employment permit, she found herself working as a prostitute in the capital, Bogotá. While the money was better there, she eventually moved to Arauca, a cattle town of 260,000 people along the border with Venezuela, because it was easier to send food back to her children in Caracas.

The previous night, her sister had traveled by bus for 18 hours from Caracas to pick up a bundle of groceries that Dayana had purchased — pasta, tuna, rice, cooking oil — and then immediately jumped on a bus back home.

“If you had told me four years ago that I would be here, doing this, I wouldn’t have believed you,” said Dayana, who asked that her last name not be used. “But we’ve gone from crisis to crisis to crisis, and now look where we are.”

“The Venezuelan people are starving and their country is collapsing,” President Donald Trump stated before the United Nations on Sept. 19, 2017. He later called on other countries to do more to address the crisis in Venezuela under the dictatorship of Nicolas Maduro which “has inflicted terrible misery and suffering on the good people of that country.”

The White House

With inflation running in excess of 700 percent and the bolivar currency in free fall, finding food and medicine in Venezuela has become a frustrating, time-consuming task. Dayana said she often would spend four to six hours waiting in line hoping to buy a bag of flour. Other times she was forced to buy food on the black market at exorbitant rates. Hunger in Venezuela is rampant.

That has fueled a scramble to earn hard currency — Colombian pesos or, even better, the U.S. dollar, which is the legal tender of Ecuador and Panama.

Dayana said that on a good night she makes the equivalent of $50 to $100, selling her services 20 minutes at a time.

“Prostitution obviously isn’t a good job,” she said. “But I’m thankful for it, because it’s allowing me to buy food and support my family.”

Gabriel Sanchez, 60, started a brothel in Arauca, Colombia after he lost his job in a car repair shop in Venezuela.
Jim Wyss Miami Herald

Selling sex is legal in Colombia, and even small towns have red-light districts where authorities look the other way. So while immigration police were actively hunting down Venezuelans selling trinkets and panhandling in Arauca’s central square, the women along brothel row said they were rarely harassed.

Marta Muñoz runs the Casa de la Mujer, a municipal program that focuses on women’s health and rights. She said that prostitution is something of a blind spot for local authorities who are more focused on blatant crimes, like child trafficking, rape and the abuse of minors.

“I know that some of them are being paid unfairly and being treated very poorly,” Muñoz said of the Venezuelan prostitutes. “But how do we protect them without strong public policies?”

Read More: Behold Colombia’s bullet-proof tank-top

Sánchez and others in the sex industry say Venezuelans dominate the trade now because they’re willing to work for less pay.

“I would say 99 percent of the prostitutes in this town are Venezuelan,” he said. All 12 of the women who work for him are from the other side of the border.

It’s not just a border phenomenon. Fidelia Suarez, the president of Colombia’s Union of Sex Workers, said her organization has seen a dramatic influx of “Venezuelan women and men working in the sex trade” across the country.

While it’s impossible to quantify how many might be working in the trade, Suarez said her organization is trying to safeguard the vulnerable migrants.

“We want to make sure they’re not being harassed by authorities or taken advantage of,” she said. “Being sexually exploited is very different than being a sex worker.”

In a sense, Venezuela’s economic crisis has been so severe that it has even upended long-held social norms.

Marili, a 47-year-old grandmother and former teacher, said there was a time when she would have been ashamed to admit she’s a prostitute. Now she says she’s grateful to have a job that allows her to buy hypertension medication for her mother back in Caracas.

“We’re all just women who are working to support our families,” she said. “I refuse to criticize anyone, including myself. We all have to work.”

Bars and brothels line the street in Arauca, Colombia. Those who work in the sex industry, say almost all of the prostitutes are from Venezuela — another indication of that country’s deep economic crisis.
Jim Wyss Miami Herald

Both Marili and Dayana said they told their families how they make a living. “I don’t like to keep secrets,” Dayana said.

Even Sánchez, the 60-year-old brothel owner, says he was forced into the business by the Venezuelan crisis. Like many Colombians, Sánchez moved to the neighboring country 30 years ago, when the oil rich nation was booming economically and Colombia was mired in violence.

There, he had solid work in Caracas repainting cars. When the crisis killed that job several years ago, he began smuggling Venezuelan wood and its cheaper-than-water gasoline into Colombia.

Eventually, things got so bad he decided to return to Colombia permanently. He and his wife opened the brothel, called “Show Malilo Night Club.” Sánchez’s nickname is Malilo.

“This place is mine, thank God,” he said of the modest building, strung with Christmas lights to provide ambiance. “But it hurts me deeply what’s happening over there.”

Marili said the couple had been lifesavers — giving her a place to stay and a way to make a living.

“Not just anyone will lend you a hand,” she said. “These people are humanitarians.”

There seems to be no end in sight for Venezuela’s economic pain. Last month, the Trump administration restricted Caracas’ ability to borrow money from American creditors, which will undoubtedly deepen the crisis. And yet, President Nicolás Maduro has been digging in, avoiding the economic reforms that economists say are necessary.

Dayana dreams of a day when she’ll be able to go home and start a small clothing boutique. Asked when she thought that might happen, she shook her head.

“No one knows,” she said. “We just have to be patient.”

Follow me on Twitter @jimwyss

 

 

Mexico is Descending Into Civil War as Wall Funding is Stalling

Roy Batty
Daily Stormer
September 3, 2017

GUATEMALA GANGS — Gang members hang out at the courtyard inside El Hoyon prison, in Escuintla, Guatemala. A string of violent and mysterious killings targeting gang members and criminals in Guatemala has prompted rumors of a “social cleansing,” an effort to weed out undesirable members of society. Some blame police, others point a finger at vigilante groups sick of rising crime. Police say rival gangs are responsible.

A new video came out recently of Mexican police going toe-to-toe with the cartels.

Of course, this video is pretty tame compared to the stuff you can find on LiveLeak of grisly Mexican executions and just how shitty Mexicans in general are.

Naturally, your average normie is blissfully unaware that Mexico is descending into anarchy and civil war. The government is losing control over huge swaths of territory that the cartels have taken over.

The government isn’t much better. It is run by a corrupt caste of Castilian Whites and conniving mestizos. They let the cartels funnel people into the United States and then they use the Mexican diaspora as a lobby. If it came to a civil war in the United States, the Mexicans would have a homebase sympathetic to them to run back to and resupply. But I’m getting ahead of myself… just pointing out how messed up Mexico is and how both the gangs and the government are part and parcel of the problem.

Few people know that Mexico is right behind Syria in terms of the scale of the conflict raging there. The media doesn’t report on the fact that Mexico is poised on the precipice of collapse because that would get people to start worrying about the southern border, and we wouldn’t want to slow down the browning of America would we?

The fact of the matter is that Mexico is for all intents and purposes, already a failed state. The cartels could take over if they wanted to, only they don’t want to. Because then they’d have to actually rule over the ruins and no one wants that. So they play their cat and mouse game with the Mexican government. Sometimes they have a shoot-out to remind people that they are ostensibly at war with the government. That’s what that video is all about.

The cartels are just fine with the situation as it stands now. An open border to sell people, drugs, and weapons across to the gringos is ideal for them. A republicuck party that won’t even approve funding for the construction of the wall to begin are their greatest allies in the United States.

The Path to National Suicide

(Current as of 7/6/2010)
The Path

to
National Suicide
 An Essay on Immigration and Multiculturalism

by Lawrence Auster

Table of Contents
A Word to the Reader 1
Introduction: Breaking the Silence 5
I. The 1965 Act: Its Intent, Its Consequences 10
II. The Meaning of Multiculturalism 27
III. On the Meaning of Racism 64
IV. Further Reflections on America’s Folly 76
V. What To Do 82
References 85
Index 91
About the Author 97