Reporting on the Mexican Cartel Drug War

The dark side of SEDENA: Confessions from the drug war

Wednesday, June 1, 2011 |

Testimonios de la guerra contra el narco
Revista Proceso/Gloria Leticia Díaz



The following statements were obtained through hours of conversation with soldiers incarcerated in the prison facilities of Campo Militar No.1 (Military Camp #1) for alleged ties to organized crime or accused of murdering civilians.

For their own safety they can not be identified by name.

They spoke about the collusion between senior commanders of the Army and the drug cartels, about orders to plunder or to protect certain offenders, and even a military group devoted exclusively to homicides.


Jorge Otilio Cantu was on his way to his job at a call center at 6:00am Monday, April 18 2011, when he was killed during a military operation on Monterrey's south side. In an attempt to cover up the error and label the victim a criminal a pistol was placed inside the vehicle. 7 of the 8 soldiers originally detained have been arraigned in the death of Cantu.

"Any suspicious car"

In the north of the country, particularly where Los Zetas operate, soldiers risk their lives constantly. To prevent their murder, the high command has ordered them to shoot at "any suspicious car."

When asked what are the characteristics that make a vehicle suspicious, an individual in a group of soldiers that have served in Nuevo Leon and Tamaulipas replied, "those that have tinted windows and are dirty, with mud caked on them.”

“That means they have been in the backcountry, or they do not want that to be identified from a helicopter."

Another soldier responds, "from a car like that a friend was shot in the head, we’re told why wait to get shot at, do the shooting first.”

According to another soldier a warning shot into the air without notice from a convoy or a checkpoint is sufficient for the rest of the troops to engage and fire, especially if the unit commander fires the first shot.

He adds, "If the group commander fires we have to follow because if we don’t we can be prosecuted for contempt."

A soldier that survived eight shootings in the northeast “Zeta” country recognizes that these decisions have led to serious "accidents": the killing of civilians traveling in "suspicious cars."

There is no hesitation to blame the victims, whether they drive erratically or do not see the signals to stop.

Intended to protect the Army's image and "Calderon’s war", but above all to avoid prosecution, the soldier adds, "superiors ordered us to put weapons or drugs" on the victims of "collateral damage."

The weapons and drugs, he explains, "are removed from seizures, or when we go in joint operations with Federal Police or the PGR, they put them there.”

“There are also commanders who have contacts with the Gulf Cartel. They call their contacts to lend a hand and they come with whatever material is needed. "

"You realize who your superior is with”

An officer who operated in several states confides, "No superior ever told me to protect this or that cartel, but by the orders we get from the General in charge of the zones and colonels in charge of battalions you realize with whom they have arrangements. You have to obey, if not you can be prosecuted, so you have no choice.”

"In 2004 I was sent to an operation destroying illegal drug plantations in the highlands of Michoacan. While destroying the marijuana a man arrived, a rancher. He was not armed but he was brave. He yelled to us why we were doing that to his crop, he had already settled matters in Morelia, at the XXI Military Zone headquarters.

"I told him I was following orders and that he better come down because I was going to arrest him but he fled. Afterwards I got the call from the General in command of the zone with new orders area to disengage and move to another position where we would concentrate with other units. We marched all night to get to the location in the orders but no one was there when we arrived the next morning.”

In late February, 2011, 3 officers and 10 soldiers travelling in an official Army vehicle were detained at a Federal Police checkpoint outside of Tijuana with a load of 928 kilos of methamphetamine and 30 kilos of cocaine. The truck had travelled 3,000 kilometers from Mexico City with the drugs stuffed into duffel bags. The men, imcluding a captain and a major, have been imprisoned.

"Let him go"

In the cities drug sales and “narcotienditas” (literally crackhouses, locations where drugs are sold) do not escape the grip of some senior military commanders and the troops have no other option but to obey orders, according to another officer.

He tells a story: "I was leading a night patrol when suddenly we saw a guy who ran away from us and into a house. We followed him and entered the house. The guy had a “narcotienda” and we arrested him.”

"I immediately contacted the batallion Colonel to inform him of the incident and for orders to transfer custody of the prisoner and drugs to the Attorney General’s officials. The commander asked for the name of the detainee and told me to wait a moment before the transfer. A few minutes later he called and ordered me to let the detainee go and only make the drugs available.”

"The next day, after delivering my report, the commander sent for me and angrily asked why in the report I included his order to release the narcomenudista."

“I reminded him that’s what had happened and he ordered me to re-write the report and only say that I had found the drugs on the street. "

The commander’s close friend.

Another soldier related an incident that occurred on a highway southeast of the country.

"We stopped the driver of a luxury SUV at a checkpoint for a routine search. One soldier found weapons and a briefcase full of money. Although the occupants of the SUV had no permits to carry weapons they insited they were personal bodyguards of a congressman.”

"I told them they were under arrest for the arms and money but one of them insisted on calling his boss, who was supposedly a close friend of the zone commander. Within minutes I got a call from my superiors. I was ordered to set them free. "

GAFE unit on parade. The Alto Mando (High Command) GAFE group, composed probably of no more than 100 men, is a counter-terrorist unit that receives its orders directly from the Defense Minister.

It got out of hand

Most of the imprisoned soldiers feel they were betrayed by their superiors and are paying for the mistakes of Calderon’s war strategy. An officer tried for the murder of an alleged “halcon” sees the situation as extremely hypocritical because "we are trained to kill and know that to get promoted to a higher grade we need to show results by any means necessary. Our superiors don’t care. "

"I’m not going to deny I slapped that bastard around, that was the only way to make him talk. It was very hot, I went outside for a few minutes to breathe a little and left the halcon with the troops. I only took a few minutes I was out of breath and when I returned the guy was lying on a table, dead. It had gotten out of hand, they put his head in a bucket of water and did not realize that he got a heart attack.”

"I informed my superior but I can’t believe they prosecuted me. They are damn hypocrites. I’ve had to clean up the shit of others who are untouchable because they only answer to the Defense Minister (General Guillermo Galvan Galvan),” he added in disgust.

"Once I was given the order to go to a point in Reynosa. There was a unit of Gafes (Army special forces) there that only follow orders from the Defense Minister and President Calderon. They had slaughtered some Zetas and my unit had to clean the mess up.”

- “Does this unit (Gafes) kill only drug traffickers.?”

- “Anybody the Defense Minister and the President orders them to.”

- “Even Human Rights defenders?”

- "Maybe. The only case I know where it wasn’t them is the woman who was killed in Chihuahua (victim’s advocate Marisela Escobedo), the one whose daughter was murdered.”

A Mexican military unit may have been responsible for killing a group of Zetas and arranging their bodies over a pickup outside of Miguel Aleman in November, 2010. The bags of snacks and food placed around the bodies may have been a response to a taunt that soldiers are too poor to eat anything but instant Maruchan noodles. A message left at the scene was unsigned, a rare occurrence as these banners are almost always signed by the killers.

Killing deserters

Another soldier spoke who was also prosecuted for the alleged death of another “halcon” while under torture.

"It is true that we are given human rights courses, but when we are out on operations our commanders make us forget everything. Of course they never put it in writing but we are given orders to eliminate all drug dealers who are deserters from the Army, or who resigned in order to collaborate with organized crime. We have been told these are orders straight from the Defense Minister."

“Recently a friend came to visit and he told me that back in February they detained from Zetas. They were ordered to kill them and take their bodies to Chiapas and throw them there. The orders to kill and dump them were never written, but they were obliged to obey. It's what you have to do if you want to get promoted."


Soldiers, performong their duty or stealing?

The booty

Denounced by human rights organizations and victims of home burglaries committed by the military, theft is widespread and even ordered by superiors. It's taking the spoils of war, according to the soldiers interviewed.

An officer who was transferred to Chihuahua recalls, "In my first operation I was surprised that the soldiers went out with empty backpacks. We arrived at a house where drugs and weapons were found and suddenly I saw the soldiers began to steal things. A captain arrived and told me to stop acting so innocent. Then a major got there and told me ‘Let's see, take this air conditioner.’ I refused and the captain spoke up, 'That's an order from a superior,' and they put the unit into the back of my pickup.”

"Then a Colonel arrived and communicated by radio with the General in command of the (military) zone who asked what was in the house. I thought the colonel was going to give a report about the drugs and weapons, but no, he began to describe flat-screen televisions, the refrigerator, computers; and the General gave orders to bring some items to the house of a lady who, I later learned, he was courting."



Soldiers from an Army unit enter a home in Mexico without a search warrant

The officer liked the woman

A similar case was witnessed by another officer: "While I was stationed in Tabasco I had become part of a section consisting of 30 men that participated in three failed operations. We got homes without a search warrant or anything like that, because supposedly military intelligence reports claimed that there were drugs and weapons.”

"We never found anything. We scared people because we came armed and masked.”

"Once the captain who led the mission began to give orders to ransack the house. The owner was inside at the time. He was a lawyer who asked who was in charge of the operation and the captain gave the name of a major. This major is now indicted for theft.”

"On another occasion something more serious occurred. There were only women in the house. Our commanding officer liked one of them and raped her. In the struggle the lady ripped the balaclava off and then denounced him.”

"When the police and lawyers arrived with a sketch at the gates of the barracks they were told that person wasn’t there."

The unconditional Commander

“Not all soldiers deployed in the war on drugs have carte blanche to commit injustices and abuses”, says a soldier who has experienced war in Sinaloa and Durango.

"All the Zone and battalion commanders have their special groups, officers and soldiers who are ready for anything. They are stalwarts of the commanders that can initiate investigations and seizures. They enter homes without search warrants to steal and commit atrocities.”

"Usually these people are the GAOI (Grupo de Análisis de Orden Interno-Internal order Analysis Group) in the zones, and the intelligence platoons in the battalions. When they go on special operations they do not use military vehicles. They move in confiscated trucks and cars. They don’t wear uniforms or remove all badges and insignia so they can't be recognized. Of course, they all wear balaclavas."


An Army corporal captured in Durango by an organized criminal group, most likely from the Sinaloa cartel, describes the nature of his links, and those of other soldiers and officers in his unit, to Los Zetas.

The narcos pay well

In the military environment strategies vary by region of the country when cooperating with drug traffickers, say insiders.

In the South and Southeast "drug traffickers usually contact soldiers for information on operations and troop movements. The payment depends on the rank and the type of information."

"A senior commander gets about 40,000 to 50,000 pesos a month and the lowest ranking, from 3,000 to 5,000 pesos a month. Usually there is an intermediary who is paying. "

In the north the drug and arms traffickers "pay at point of contact, when they arrive at military checkpoints, usually the payments are in dollars and vary depending on the load."

A war without weapons

In interviews the incarcerated soldiers expressed dissatisfaction because they claim they are being sent to war without the necessary equipment to confront better armed drug dealers.

"They send us to war with poor quality arms, some even break if dropped, the bulletproof vests are outdated and won’t or are we not withstand high caliber impacts, the boots are vinyl and weigh three kilos, the uniforms and helmets are a furnace in hot weather and freeze in cold weather. The only good thing is that if we die, our families receive a pension and they pay the running costs, "said a soldier who has suffered from the inclement weather in northern states.

The incentive bonus “is a joke”, says another. The soldiers sent to fight the drug war are given a daily incentive bonus pay of between 30 and 50 pesos, depending on rank.

"The generals and colonels get the bulk of the money, but us at the front who get shot at, they just give us 30 pesos a day ... and that’s if an officer doesn’t steal it.”


84 members of the military have been imprisoned since 2006.
Benito Jiménez/Agencia Reforma

Since the start of the Calderon administration military courts have prosecuted 84 military men for alleged links to drug trafficking, among them 2 generals, 33 officers and 49 soldiers, army sources said.

It was reported that military links with drug trafficking were discovered in 18 of the 46 military zones which the Army has.

Among them are the 13 soldiers arrested in Baja California with nearly a ton of the drug known as "crystal" and 30 kilos of cocaine in February 2011

Unofficially, most of the investigations against the 84 soldiers relate primarily to the Sinaloa cartel and the Beltran Leyva organization.

In mid 2009, nine soldiers were prosecuted for their links with Ismael "El Mayo" Zambada, a leader of the Sinaloa Cartel.

Later that year, a PGR investigation exposed a military network that gave protection to Arturo Beltran Leyva, "El Barbas", who was shot and killed by Marines in a subdivision of Cuernavaca in 2010



Sources:
http://www.proceso.com.mx/rv/modHome/detalleExclusiva/91769
http://ntrzacatecas.com/reforma/noticias-reforma/2011/03/05/suman-84-militares-ligados-con-el-narco/

Share it:

26 Borderland Beat Comments:

Anonymous said...

Holy Shit! Mexico is FUCKED! There is not one law enforcement agency or military organization that you can rely on at face value. They are all out for themslves. Their whole system is based on bribes, theft, organized crime alliances, and being subservant to their bosses and masters. Forget duty to God, country, and fellow citizen. Is this our future too? I sure hope and pray that this doesn't happen to us gringos and our military! No wonder they are jumping the border to head north. Worse than Columbia ever became.

Anonymous said...

Checks and balances are needed so that the elites are not above the law.

Anonymous said...

No, this isn't the fate of America. Mexico has had a number of ruling families that controlled the country for decades using this system. The system is ingrained into the countries social, legal and political structure and is a big part of the reason why the war on drugs isn't working in Mexico.

Anonymous said...

I smell a mexican revolution. the mex gov't is disorganized and corrupt up to its ears and it always has been due to greed. the people are oppressed and its not going to change until they show the cartels and the politicians that they don't run the show in Mexico, the mexican people outnumber the so called political elite and the cartels but they need help, where is the UN in all this? what an embarrassing show of leadership. declaring war on its own people and the victims are collateral damage. weak

Anonymous said...

In Cuernavaca on 4 Nov 2010 a raid was conducted on the residence of "El Negro" Radilla, who was my neighbor in the same 15 unit complex as me. This raid was conducted by the 24th Zona Militar under Folio AP/PGR/MOR/CUV/833/II/2010. The raid was reported in the Media in Cuernavaca at the time.

What wasn't reported was that the authorities entered 6 other apartments in the complex without warrants and stole money, computers, personal effects, a motorcycle and even some furniture. As far as I can tell no surveillance was done previously to assure El Negro was there, which I find troubling. There is only one way in and out, so this would have been easy. Half the apartments are vacant, so placing somebody inside would have also been easy. Also troubling was that we were not asked about El Negro and what we observed, but robbed and intimidated. Maybe Javier Sicilia's son and six others wouldn't have been murdered.

This may be one of the few instances that is well documented where a US citizen was victimized like so many other Mexicans. Why is this important? The Leahy Law provided withholding US money to lawless brigades who are violating civil rights of the populace. I pay US taxes and these ladrones are biting the hand that feeds them. I don't think my Mexican neighbors are inclined or have this kind of leverage.

I have filed reports, denuncias, etc and no responses from anybody. This can be stopped, at least against US citizens in Mexico. I need help with this. After reading this article, it appears the corruption is widespread and at least there is a way to cut off funding to the tune of millions of dollars until they start doing the job they are paid for.

Anonymous said...

In dgo people are more afraid of the soldiers not the sicarios, there are so many stories of them beating up, robbing, and killing innocent people. Its a tough situation brcouse they cant show up to towns and ask nicely were the weeds planted or all the narcos hide, they would never get a answer. If cartels, milatery, and government keep pissing people off, they will one day receive a gicantic backhand from everyone, and all heads will fall.

porn said...

thats why i stopped having sympathy when some soldiers get killed. who knows maybe it was just a settling of accounts between drug traffickers(that includes the soldiers).

Ardent said...

All these failed 'democracy' states have a culture of impunity in their militaries. In Colombia, the Military there was deliberately killing innocent civilians and reporting them as fallen 'combatants'. In Afghanistan, the US military kills civilian children repeatedly and nobody gets called on the carpet for it at all. It's simply expected since the impunity extends to the highest levels of the military command, which now believes their central tasks are supposedly selected assassinations where so-called 'collateral damage' will be considered a norm.

Mexico is no how different in this respect. Today it's just another brigand brigade under US command. Just like with the US military some of the soldiers are relatively honest operators, while many of them simply are not.

Anonymous said...

Is there anybody in MEXICO who is Honest?? No wonder nobody can get anything done,GOVT. Or NARCOS they are all liars,take money, set people up,Cheat each other. The whole bunch are money hungry opportunist looking for the next chance to rip someone off, A HUGE NUMBER OF THEM.

Anonymous said...

Damn!!! That was chilling. The woman and man were very brave with strong personalities. Thank God nothing worse happened to them.

Anonymous said...

Wow,this doesn't surprise me these soldiers and marines are giving narcos a dose of their own medicine.Like General Bibiano Villa said , "si agarro un zeta, lo mato. Ellos cuando me agarren no me van a dar besos."
"If i capture a Zeta,i will kill him,when they capture me they won't be giving me kisses."
I still support the Mexican military,they are just playing the narcos game.And with the video where soldiers go into that man and womans home,if these were ZETAS they would have gone inside,raped the loud mouthed lady,and decapitated the man.

'lito'brito said...

@ T'ardent


"Just like with the US military some of the soldiers are relatively honest operators, while many of them simply are not."

some ..some ...

you know what .. fuck you uhrny..SMMMAAAKKKKK!!!!!!!

let me rewrite this for you ..more accurately onan

with the US military the vast majority of the soldiers are very honest operators, while a few of them are not."

cuidate ..comparing the American soldier to the Mexican soldier...calling American soldiers somewhat honest...you are crossing the line

i was one of those young "soldiers" a sailor at 17...

our policy of foreign military adventurism is wrong..

but don't disrespect the young often times well intentioned albeit misguided soldiers...who are many times trying to lift themselves out of some poverty situation by going in the military

apparently you have had money all your life ..your condescending attitude betrays it

you obviously never served ...you were driftin' around South America?... living on that trust fund?..then after the amnesty you came back?...

and now safe and sound , you run your mouth

every time i think you might be ok..you blurt out some stupid shit like this...you really make me sick sometimes ..

don't even reply to this ..your position is indefensible

Anonymous said...

So what's New?

Ardent said...

Let's see, Brito? My current bank account total shows less than $3,000 in it...

'apparently you have had money all your life ..your condescending attitude betrays it you obviously never served ...you were driftin' around South America?... living on that trust fund?..then after the amnesty you came back?...'

All this uninformed, flaming blather from you, simply because I mentioned that the US military does not always shine like you want us all to think it somehow does. Well that's just too damn bad, Brito. It is not all a-OK when the US military goes to work. No more so than when the Mexican military does the same, and in some ways even less.

Don't want me comparing our supposedly all heroic USA Today troops to Mexican ones? Too damn bad. At least the Mexican troops have stayed inside their own national boundaries, rather than breaking all international law by invading and occupying other people's countries. The truth hurts, doesn't it, Brito? The truth runs counter to the efforts of your Right Wing Rah Rah Rah pseudo patriot crowd, to always pretend that the US has some sort of moral and cultural high ground here over Mexico and the rest of Latin America. It don't, Pal.

'lito'brito said...

you are a moron uhrny.... total and complete

Anonymous said...

Texcoco Mex said.

This is a little depressing for me to read. I wish Mexico will give corrupted military men capital punishment, taking a pay check from the government and money from narcos, to me is the same as espionage because you are helping the enemy.
I still think that one day Mexico will be a better country than what we are today.

Anonymous said...

June 1, 2011 5:09 PM
Ardent said...
Let's see, Brito? My current bank account total shows less than $3,000 in it...

'apparently you have had money all your life ..your condescending attitude betrays it you obviously never served ...you were driftin' around South America?... living on that trust fund?..then after the amnesty you came back?...'

All this uninformed, flaming blather from you, simply because I mentioned that the US military does not always shine like you want us all to think it somehow does. Well that's just too damn bad, Brito. It is not all a-OK when the US military goes to work. No more so than when the Mexican military does the same, and in some ways even less.

Don't want me comparing our supposedly all heroic USA Today troops to Mexican ones? Too damn bad. At least the Mexican troops have stayed inside their own national boundaries, rather than breaking all international law by invading and occupying other people's countries. The truth hurts, doesn't it, Brito? The truth runs counter to the efforts of your Right Wing Rah Rah Rah pseudo patriot crowd, to always pretend that the US has some sort of moral and cultural high ground here over Mexico and the rest of Latin America. It don't, Pal.

Odd how you label US adventuring as "Right Winged " when 90% of every US overseas involvement was done by the Left.

In the entire History of the US, only 2 wars were initiated by the Right Winged folks, the rest is all on your little liberal shoulders, oh I forgot, what is it you Liberals claim ?, yes if a bomb has an "R" on it, it's an evil bomb, but if it has a "D" on it and kills 80 million people, it's a good bomb.

I served over 20 years in the Military and it's pretty evident you have no idea what your talking about, you act like US Soldier just love to go out and kill people and party, well let me teach you something, no one hates fighting more than a Soldier, why ?, because we are the ones that have to die, while you sit in your home watching American Idol and bad mouth us.
Now before you start talking about how evil Conservatives are and claim we own all the Banks, take a look at the list of the top stock holders of every major financial institution in the USA, thats right they are the who's who of the liberal elite, so don't be blaming it on us Conservatives, we are not rich, in fact it's a fact the average Conservative makes 16% a year less than your average liberal.

Anonymous said...

'lito'brito,

Don't mind ardent, he needs something to hate or he can not find any meaning for his existence.

Ardent said...

You have me completely mislabeled, Anonymous 12:21...

'Odd how you label US adventuring as "Right Winged ", (Ardent), when 90% of every US overseas involvement was done by the Left. In the entire History of the US, only 2 wars were initiated by the Right Winged folks, the rest is all on your little liberal shoulders, oh I forgot, what is it you Liberals claim ?, yes if a bomb has an "R" on it, it's an evil bomb, but if it has a "D" on it and kills 80 million people, it's a good bomb.'

You seem to think that the Democratic Party voters are Leftists, when in fact they are not, nor are their Democratic politician hacks Leftists either. This is a common misperception amongst the people of the American Republican Right.

Is it not true that the Republicans and Democratic Party politicians coordinate their wars together within these two political parties? There is no such thing as Republican Made War without it also being a Democratic Made war, too. Same as with the US sponsored Mexican drug war being pushed off on Mexico. It has 'bipartisan' support in the US government. It is not an Obama thing without it also being a Republican thing. The invasion of Afghanistan and Iraq was Democratic Party war making even if Dubya and Cheney were the top 'generals'.

'I served over 20 years in the Military and it's pretty evident you have no idea what your talking about, you act like US Soldier just love to go out and kill people and party, well let me teach you something, no one hates fighting more than a Soldier, why ?...'

Hey, it is true that some US soldiers grow to hate the fighting and killing. And many more think that that is what it's all about and how great it is to go over and kill somebody and get away with it. Not any soldier can speak for all the US military, and you probably least of all, Anonymous.

I have spent time working with the PTSD soldiers still on active duty (it's my job), and many of their personal attitudes are very ugly and nasty to observe. So please do not tell me and others that I somehow don't know what a lovable group of guys and gals you troopers really are. I do, believe me! It is not a pretty picture at all.

Anonymous said...

June 2, 2011 12:23 AM
Ardent said...
You are so full of crap, I need to wear boots up to my crotch to keep it off me.

You know nothing about the Military and you have never treated anyone, nor have you met any Military Personnel with PTSD. So why not sit in your little House in San Fran and pretend you know it all, because I have worked with PTSD personnel for 12 years now at the Kansas City VA and your way off base, they all hate the killing and seeing their friends get killed, thats why they are hurting.

Ardent said...

Well I can't seem to get a reply about PTSD printed here, Anonymous. After 2 efforts already to do so, I guess it is considered off topic if I talk about it some, though apparently not when you bring it up, Anonymous 3:10. After all, too, the thread is about the experiences of ex Mexican soldiers, so why should it be taboo for me to talk about US soldiers and their similar experiences with ...uh..combat stresses?

Since I happen to live in a military town and have worked in a psych setting with US soldiers coming home with this diagnosis, my personal observations of them might have some relevance to how Mexican soldiers might also make excuses of themselves and their sometimes very bad behaviors.

Unlike, many of our faux patriot readers at BB, I really don't think that the US boys and girls in the military are all heroes, no more so than the Mexican ones are. Too bad it is some how taboo to not always fall, slobber, and bow down to the boys in camouflage green, of both sides of that Border.

From the article...

'They (the jailed Mexican soldiers) spoke about the collusion between senior commanders of the Army and the drug cartels, about orders to plunder or to protect certain offenders, and even a military group devoted exclusively to homicides.'

Yes, sounds somewhat similar to our own US troops, does it not?

Anonymous said...

If you are a US citizen you can put pressure on your congressional representative or Sen. Leahy himself.

Per wikipedia on the "Leahy Law" Each U.S. embassy has established a "vetting procedure" to review the backgrounds of military units for which assistance has been proposed. At the least your tax dollars are funding Mexican corruption. It is in every US citizen's interest to diminish the narco state on our borders. This is something you can do now. I don't have to remind anyone how deadly serious this is and it is growing threat to Mexico and the US.

Anonymous said...

Fucking american pigs. What the hell is wrong with creating anti mexican propaganda? Have you no shame? Are you really that blind by the hate you have for my country? Pathethic americunt nutjobs. I really do believe the americans desrved 9/11. Its a shame osama bin laden is dead, he was a great man for killings americunts. Those 4600 americant troops that died in iraq all deserved terrible death. Fuck amerikkkunts.

Anonymous said...

@Anonymous 11:31am /\

The hell? This site is for American and Mexican information & news, get the F*** out you damn Muslim

Viva Mexico! some of us Mexicans care for the welfare and stability of both nations!

DFL said...

Aredents a blow hard right wing extremist nut.

United States Federals said...

june 7th 11:31
The F.B.I. the C.I.A have your number now.
You messed up bad with your iggnorant comments.
You are identified and will be in contact soon.

Post a Comment

Comments are moderated, refer to policy for more information.
Envía fotos, vídeos, notas, enlaces o información
Todo 100% Anónimo;

borderlandbeat@gmail.com