“Clown Prince” Believes Race Most Important!
[I’ve edited down the contents of an email that I received from http://www.personalliberty.com/ ]
   The White House couldn’t wait to trumpet the news: When “Clown Prince” obama completed his official form for this year’s census he declared that he was… wait for it……..black!!  Give me a break, please. obama has been trumpeting his blackness for decades. Appearing on Late Show with David Letterman back in 2009, obama brought the house down when he said, “First of all, I think it’s important to realize that I was actually black before the election.”   Herein are two very important points.

  •  First of all, obama isn’t really black; he is a person of mixed race. In the olden days, he would have been called a mulatto.
  • Second, the “Clown Prince” had every opportunity to recognize this on the census form.   It is no longer necessary to select between black and white (or Asian or American Indian, for that matter).   If it is more accurate to say so, one can check two or three or even four boxes.

   To the best of my knowledge, Tiger Woods has not disclosed what he said on his census form.  But in the past he has identified himself as a “Cablinasian”—that is, a combination of Caucasian, black, Indian and Asian.  It’s not only a more honest declaration than our president made; it also suggests that Tiger doesn’t take the matter of race as seriously as obama does.

   Then again, it’s his talent at golf, not his color that has made Tiger Woods one of the wealthiest and most famous athletes in history. While obama obviously believes that it is his blackness that enabled him to become our president—not to mention a multimillionaire—thanks to the sales of his best-selling book, Dreams of My Father, which chronicled his search for his black identity.

NOW: The Mexican “Clown’s” Turn To Whine

Mexican President Felipe Calderon [shown here with A REAL AMERICAN PRESIDENT] condemned Arizona’s new immigration law as hateful and discriminatory, and said he will do everything in his power to protect the rights and dignity of Mexican citizens.

   Anger over the law, which criminalizes illegal immigrants and allows authorities to question anyone they believe to be in the country illegally, has gone international.  Calderon warned that relations between the United States and Mexico could deteriorate.  “Nobody can sit around with their arms crossed in the face of decisions that so clearly affect our countrymen,” he said.  According to The Washington Post, the president vowed to work with consulates and the foreign ministry to build a system of legal defense for Mexicans in Arizona.

The law “opens the door to intolerance, hate, discrimination and abuse in law enforcement,” Calderon said late Monday in a speech for the Institute for Mexicans Abroad.

Already there are signs of increasing tensions.
   The Mexican government issued a travel warning this week to citizens who are heading to Arizona, advising them to “act with prudence and respect the framework of local laws.” The law will not go into effect until this summer, but the government warned of “an adverse political atmosphere for migrant communities and for all Mexican visitors.”

Patricia Espinosa, the foreign affairs secretary of Mexico, said the government would rethink the “viability and usefulness of the cooperation schemes that have been developed with Arizona.”

  • Mexico’s Sonora State is boycotting its annual meeting with Arizona, which it borders.
  • “This is not about a breaking of relations with Arizona, but rather a way to protest the approval of the law,” the Sonora State government said in a statement.
  • The Associated Press reports that some members of the Mexican Congress have called for a trade boycott against Arizona.
  • “In Congress, we support any trade and transport boycott necessary to reverse this law,” Oscar Martin Arce, a Mexican lawmaker in Mexico told the AP.

   Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer, who signed the bill into law Friday, told The New York Times that calls for a boycott of the state were “disappointing and unfortunate,” and she reiterated her support for the legislation.
   But Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano [a former AZ governor who helped exacerbate the problem] said she has “deep concerns” about the Arizona law. In a meeting with the Senate Judiciary Committee, Napolitano said the legislation erects an “undue barrier” between law enforcement and citizens, CNN reported Tuesday.

   The Arizona law has inflamed the national debate over immigration in the United States. Its supporters say the law helps the state protect American jobs and enforce laws the federal government refuses to. But critics say the law, which allows police to stop anyone they “reasonably suspect” of being illegal, is draconian and will encourage racial profiling. 

   Officials inside Mexico — and across the Americas — are decrying the law as discriminatory against Latinos.
  • Jose Miguel Insulza, head of the Organization of American States, said the bill is “clearly discriminatory against immigrants, and especially against immigrants from Latin America.”
  • “They have the right to be there; they are good workers,” Ana Olivera, a secretary in Mexico City, told the Christian Science Monitor. “When Americans come here to work, we treat them with respect. They should do the same with us,” she said.
  • Ricardo Rocha, a columnist in El Universal, one of Mexico’s leading newspapers, went further. He compared the immigration law to anti-Semitic codes imposed in Germany in the years leading up to the Holocaust, and he demanded that the president “declare war” on Arizona.

[The entire cadre of incompetent BOOBs are missing the boat on this one!!  They might wan’na consult their “Funk & Wagnall’s” for the definition of ‘illegal,’ which is:

  • adj.
  • 1.Prohibited by law.
  • 2.Prohibited by official rules: an illegal pass in football.
  • 3.Unacceptable to or not performable by a computer: an illegal operation.
  • n.
  • An illegal immigrant.

As an illegal, these  immigrants’ ONLY rights are “three hots and a cot” while they wait in detention for deportation!!
If you want a real thrill…. read on; about how the country of MEXICO treats those who cross it’s borders illegally!! 

But First:

Want To Immigrate To Mexico??

Some documents apply to specific programs or groups, such as agricultural workers entering through the state of Chiapas, others are available to more broadly defined groups, such as tourists, foreigners who work in Mexico or permanent residents.

  • Tourists

   The FMT is the immigration document granted to tourists at points of entry allowing them up to 180 days in the country. There is a small fee for the FMT of approximately US$25, but the fee is included in your airline ticket if arriving by air. Tourists entering at a land crossing must go to a bank at some point during their stay to pay the fee.

   The Mexican government requires 135 nationalities to obtain an entry visa at a Mexican consulate prior to obtaining the FMT.  Citizens of the United States, Canada, Spain, the United Kingdom and Australia, among others, do not need an entry visa.
  • Nonpermanent Residence

The FM3 is the immigration document for people who are working or residing in Mexico, but not permanently. This includes foreigners who are:

  • Living in Mexico off income/savings from another country (for example, retirees).
  • Working in Mexico as a skilled professional.
  • Living in Mexico as an investor in the Mexican economy.
  • Living in Mexico with a Mexican family member.
  • Working in Mexico as an athlete or artist. 
   Because the FM3 holder is not considered a permanent resident of Mexico, the visa is classified as a “documento migratorio del no inmigrante,” or nonimmigrant immigration document. It must be renewed each year.
  • Application Process

To apply for an FM3, applicants must present the following documents to the INM:
  • Completed form known as the Solicitud de Trámite Migratorio, or Application for Immigration Procedure.
  • Copies of every page (even blank ones) of the applicant’s passport.
  • Proof of payment of the application fee (approximately US$150 for a first-time application, approximately US$40 for a renewal).
  • Copy of the FMT tourist card, if the applicant is already in Mexico.
  • A proof of residency, known as the “comprobante de domicilio,” if the applicant is already in Mexico. This requirement is usually satisfied with a utility bill with the applicant’s address in Mexico, even if the applicant’s name is not on the bill.
  • Five 4×4 cm photographs of the applicant’s face, three taken from straight on and two of the right profile.

   Applicants also will be asked to present additional documents depending on the motive for their application. For example:

  •  someone applying for an FM3 to work as a professional in Mexico will need a letter from their prospective employer confirming that they have a job offer. In addition,
  •  the applicant will have to present a copy of their academic degree along with a translation and apostille (an internationally recognized notarization done in his home country) of the degree.
  •  Retirees will have to produce financial documents proving a monthly income of US$1,500, plus an additional US$750 for each person accompanying them.

  • Permanent Residence

   After five years of holding an FM3 visa, a foreigner in Mexico can be considered a full-fledged immigrant by applying for and obtaining an FM2 visa. The FM2 application process is essentially the same as that of the FM3, and like the FM2, the FM3 must be renewed. The advantage of the FM2 is that it does not tie the holder to a specific employer or profession, and after five years, the holder can apply for citizenship. Essentially, the FM2 is the Mexican equivalent to the U.S. “green card” and grants the holder most of the same civil and employment rights as a Mexican citizen (exceptions include such rights as voting and holding public office).
  • Foreigners With Mexican Parents

   The Mexican Constitution grants Mexican citizenship to people born abroad to at least one Mexican parent, and so these individuals do not need immigration paperwork. To work, study or live permanently in Mexico, they only need to obtain a Mexican birth certificate from a Registro Civil, or Civil Registry. This requires a copy of their foreign birth certificate translated into Spanish by an officially certified translator, along with an apostille of that document, as well as proof of a parent’s Mexican citizenship.


For Spanish-speakers, the process of applying for the FM3 or FM2 visa in Mexico can be somewhat cumbersome but not overwhelmingly so. Therefore, applicants can save on attorney fees by doing it themselves. The process from start to finish takes about a month, barring any major snafus. A good immigration lawyer can often get it done even quicker and will save the applicant the hassle of filling out paperwork and making repeated trips to the local INM office. Applicants who can obtain all the necessary paperwork while still in their home country are advised to apply for the visa at their local Mexican consulate, since the consulates have a reputation of being easier to deal with than the INM
Mexico’s “Clown” Doesn’t Tolerate Illegals!!
[This article explains that the treatment demanded by Mexican illegals in the U.S. is not what illegals in Mexico get!!]
Mexico’s Harsh Treatment of Illegals
By: Dale Hurd

MEXICO CITY, Mexico – For the past month, America’s attention has been focused on the Middle East war. During that time, another 300,000 illegal aliens have crossed America’s border with Mexico. But you won’t believe how Mexico treats its illegal aliens.
   Illegal aliens from Mexico were allowed to march through America’s cities, demanding citizenship – some even waved the Mexican flag. But illegal aliens inside Mexico, mostly from Guatemala and Honduras, are literally on the run.  Some travel by train and some hide, trying to stay one step ahead of the Mexican Federal Police.

   The Mexican government was outraged by the movement to build a new wall on America’s southern border.  Mexico’s Foreign Secretary Luis Ernesto Derbez went before the cameras to protest.

Derbez said, “Mexican immigrants are not felons or terrorists. They are human beings who deserve respect and the opportunity to live with dignity.”

But in Mexico, when it comes to the treatment of its illegal aliens it’s, ‘Do as I say, not as I do.’
   Mexico has called U.S. immigration policy “harsh,” and has called the proposed wall on the U.S. Mexico border “shameful.” But some have called the Mexican immigration policy “hypocritical.”  Enter Mexico illegally and you’re treated as a felon. If you’re caught by the Federal Police, you’ll be fortunate if you’re only deported immediately. The unfortunate are robbed, abused, raped, or even murdered by corrupt police officers.   Fernando Aguilar Neri coordinates Red Cross efforts to help illegal aliens in Mexico.

“When people approach us, they are usually fearful that we work with the government and are afraid of being reported,” said Neri. “…One of the seven principles of the Red Cross is complete neutrality and independence, so we can’t cooperate with the Mexican government on the illegal alien issue.”   Neri says that most illegals moving through Mexico try to avoid the cities.

   The Catholic Church also shields illegal aliens from the Mexican government. CBN found two shelters for illegals in Mexico City, but weren’t allowed inside.  Most of the Central Americans inside are on their way to the United States. They’ll be fortunate if they arrive unharmed.

One immigrant from El Salvador said, “If you are carrying any money, the police take the money and then say, get out of here.”  “We still have 20 days of travel (to reach the United States),” another one said.

   But if you’re a Mexican wanting to enter the U.S. illegally, then you can count on the Mexican government’s help and support. It even has a special department called Grupos Beta that helps Mexicans cross the U.S. border illegally.  But in an interview with CBN News, the head of Mexico’s Immigration Service, Hipolito Treviño, denied it.

“Grupos Beta is the Mexican government initiative which does not help people cross the border, but they do assist them when they have problems in the border area,” Trevino said.  But Grupos Beta gives them a booklet, which includes tips on how to safely cross the U.S border. Trevino denied the allegation that immigrants are also given maps by the government.  “No maps,” he said. “We give them recommendations about the dangerous animals they’ll encounter, how much water they need every day, what to do in case they get lost, what to do in case they get detained by the border patrol, which paths are dangerous because of crime.”

   The reason for the government’s help? The cash sent home by Mexicans in the U.S. constitutes the second biggest source of foreign currency in Mexico after the oil industry. Last year that was $20 billion, or 2 percent of Mexico’s GDP. vAbout 10 percent of Mexico’s population is now living in the United States, that’s over 10 million people. And how many illegal aliens in its own country has Mexico legalized in the past five years? Just 15,000. vThe Mexican government may think a new wall on the U.S. border is offensive, but critics are saying far worse things about Mexico’s immigration policy.

Several options in reporting illegal immigrants:  

  • Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE)
  • 866-347-2423
  • 1-866-DHS-2ICE
  • Visit ICE Website.
  • Contact ICE Field Offices.

Contact ICE to report illegal aliens, employers that hire illegal labor, smugglers, document fraud, and other crimes by illegal aliens. Bilingual services are offered. Confidential reporting is allowed. ICE operates under the Department of Homeland Security (DHS).

  • Department of Homeland Security (DHS)
  • Operator Number: 202-282-8000
  • Comment Line: 202-282-8495
  • Visit DHS Website.
  • Send DHS a message online.

The Department of Homeland Security encourages citizens to contact their local law enforcement and local FBI office first especially if the matter involves personal safety. You can contact DHS to provide information and reports about suspected terrorist activity or crimes related to terrorism.

  • Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI)
  • 202-324-3000
  • Visit FBI Website.
  • Locate FBI field offices.
  • Submit a tip to the FBI online.

The FBI investigates many crimes related to illegal immigration such as fraud, governmental fraud, insurance fraud, money laundering, terrorism, public corruption, healthcare fraud, identity theft and financial institution fraud as well as terrorism.

  • United States Department of Justice USDOJ
  • Report trafficking crimes or get help by calling the toll-free hotline
  • 888-428-7581 (voice and TTY)
  • Para registrar su queja o obtener ayuda, llame gratis a
  • 888-428-7581 (linea directa y de TTY para personas con incapacidad auditiva)

Exploitation Task Force Complaint Line at 888-428-7581 (voice and TTY). Laws provide options for trafficking victims regardless of immigration status. Operators have access to interpreters and can talk with callers in their own language. The service is offered on weekdays from 9 AM to 5 PM EST. After these hours, information is available on tape in English, Spanish, Russian, and Mandarin.

  • Social Security Administration (SSA)
  • Main Number: 800-772-1213
  • Visit SSA website.
  • How to report fraud.

SSA needs to know when people are selling and using fraudulent Social Security numbers and cards and abusing Medicare and Medicaid. They are interested in abuse involving their employees, crime rings, and terrorists.

  • Internal Revenue Service (IRS)
  • Fraud Line: 800-829-0433

How to report criminal activity with the IRS. While the IRS has the task of making sure we pay the extensive bill for illegal immigration, they can also be an asset to your efforts. Please report employers that hire illegal labor and use illegal alien day laborers to the IRS.

  • Local and State Law Enforcement

Contact information for your local and state law enforcement agencies should be listed in your local phone book. These agencies understand the local crime patterns and can provide great assistance to you. These agencies should be encouraged to do as much as they can to make sure illegal aliens that are arrested for crimes are then processed by ICE. Cracking down on illegal immigration reduces crime rates in areas where local police have taken action.

Til Nex’Time…