Friday, August 14, 2015

U.S. Border: Inside the Life of a Teen Narco

Posted by Lucio R for Borderland Beat, republished extract from CNN(link includes video)

“Then another man took Eduardo's body to one side and chopped off his head with an ax.  Cesar said he'd been told Eduardo had been called on to do a job but replied that he couldn't do it at that exact moment…..Because of that,  Eduardo was killed.”

Teen narcos at Del Rio Texas detention center

Editor’s note: Cesar spoke to CNN many times about his life and what he's done. This is his account, verified where possible through public records and interviews with other figures in his life. As in the accompanying video, we have changed names or used middle names to protect the identities of the young men and their families still at risk from cartel violence.

By Evelio Contreras, CNN

Eagle Pass, Texas (CNN)Cesar was 15 when he thought that, finally, he had turned his life around.

Just 15, but he already had much he wanted to distance himself from: drug trafficking, human smuggling, murder. He even blamed himself for the death of his toddler brother in a tragic accident outside their home in Texas.

But now he was staying out of trouble, going to school, working with his dad on construction sites.

And then he got a phone call that reminded him his past was very much still his present.

It was September 25, 2013. A Wednesday. At 8:05 p.m.

He texted his girlfriend to say goodbye. He updated his Facebook status in a mix of Spanish and English to say his life was over.

"It all had to end like this. Yo sabia que tarde o temprano, me iba tronar. Dios, cuida a mi familia." I knew that late or early, I would die. God, take care of my family.

He sent a text to his probation officer: "I have a feeling I will not make 16 don't tell my mom I'm telling you this whenever I die let her know that I always loved her."

The phone call had been from a drug cartel telling him he was needed for a job. We are coming for you. No need to hide.

Cesar didn't want to do their business any more. He thought he'd gotten out of gang life. But the cartel had been explicit: Cesar would pay if they didn't get what they wanted.

Despite the threats, he was steadfast. He was done with it. He wanted to rest. So he made peace with what was coming; he thought he would die that night.

"Straight up this is the end of my story," he texted his probation officer.

This is where it stops. This is where it ends.


His probation officer called the sheriff, and officers were sent to his house. They found Cesar armed with two kitchen knives to defend himself against his killers. Under his bed they found a safe and a bulletproof vest.

Cesar was taken into custody and given a psychological evaluation. At first he wouldn't talk. And then he revealed the death threats against him and a little of what he'd been through. He was diagnosed with a nervous breakdown. At the age of 15.
 
click on image to enlarge
Cesar was brought to Eagle Pass, Texas, from Mexico by his parents when he was 3 years old. They were undocumented but his father, Juan, was able to find enough construction jobs off the books to support his family, even in Eagle Pass, where poverty and dirt roads outnumber jobs and opportunities. He and his wife, Ester, a devout Christian, provided a stable, loving home for Cesar and his three siblings who would be born later.

Cesar enjoyed school and loved sports. He played on the football and baseball teams, collecting trophies, until junior high, when his own undocumented status meant he couldn't go to out-of-town games.

Cesar's house is about a mile from the Mexican border and Cesar and the neighborhood children often scrambled up the hills to look from Eagle Pass across the Rio Grande to Piedras Negras on the Mexico side.

The two towns now linked by bridges for vehicles and pedestrians each have a colorful history. Piedras Negras claims to be "where the nacho was invented" while a slogan for Eagle Pass says it's "Where Yee-haw meets Olé." On the American side, bus companies advertise rides to San Antonio, the nearest big city, about 140 miles away, while Border Burger touts the "best burger and taco special in town."
 
Piedras-Eagle Pass border fence snakes through the hilly terrain 
Mexican and American influences abound in this border town in the language, cuisine and culture of its 28,000 or so residents. But so does the dark side of the modern border -- the smuggling of drugs and people. It's all around, waiting to impact, perhaps destroy lives, even that of a boy.

Sometimes the gang life emerges on those overlooks, where one of the children will say to another, would you like to make some easy money?

For Cesar, it was a direct introduction from a boy he thought was his friend.


Leo was a little older than Cesar but lived in the same neighborhood and they started to hang out. He always seemed to have money.

The summer after sixth grade, 12-year-old Cesar was at a party with Leo when he was introduced to another boy, Alejandro.

Two days later, Leo called Cesar to pass on a message from Alejandro: Do you want to work for Los Zetas?

Cesar said no, even when Alejandro came by to ask him in person.

But a couple of days later, Alejandro called Cesar and told him to go with Leo on a job for Los Zetas, then and now one of Mexico's most violent, vicious and powerful gangs.

He said Cesar would be sorry if he didn't go.

So Cesar went.

Leo and Cesar drove a truck away from town down El Indio Highway and pulled off to the side.

Eight or so masked men ran from the surrounding fields to the vehicle, opening the door and throwing in eight sacks of marijuana.

The door was closed and the boys drove back to Eagle Pass. Not a word had been spoken.

They dropped off the truck with Alejandro, were given a ride to the mall and a down payment of $1,000 in cash with $6,000 more to come.

That scenario played out again and again, with Alejandro assigning jobs to Cesar and Leo. Cesar said he always told Alejandro he wanted no part of it but Alejandro's reply was that Los Zetas were impressed by him and that more senior cartel members wanted to meet him.

And he kept going along.


One day, outside Eagle Pass Junior High School, Cesar got in a truck to be told that after one more job, he would belong to Los Zetas forever.

Even as he said he protested, they gave him a cell phone and told him they would call soon.
 
Video perched high at landmark border crossing
He refused to answer the calls, and then a man came to his house, saying he was the boy's commander.

"You work for me. You do what I say when I say it and how I say to do it. Without any errors or I will kill you."

The "work" started that same night, with Cesar ordered to drive a truck 20 miles to a ranch where it was stripped, packed with cash and reassembled for Cesar to drive back to Eagle Pass.

For that he was paid $15,000 in cash, handed to him through a car window by someone he never saw.

He hadn't even started seventh grade.

There was no way out.

Perhaps Cesar wasn't looking for that way out, for he was also beginning to enjoy the trappings of gang life. In return for smuggling drugs and moving people he got pay and perks.

"Money, protection, parties," he said later -- those were the good things. He went to parties in clubs and at ranches in San Antonio and Houston, and across the border in Puebla, Guanajuato, Monterrey and Sinaloa. If anyone truly bothered him, he knew he could make a call and have them warned, scared or worse.

 "Sometimes it makes me feel proud of myself," Cesar said. "Because not any [teenager] can say 'Oh, if you mess with me, I can kill you.' Not me but I can send people to kill you and your whole family."

He certainly didn't tell his parents; he was too embarrassed and knew they would disapprove. Juan and Ester were doing their best to bring their American dream to their children. They worked hard to maintain their blue-collar lifestyle without seeking any government assistance and unlike many on their block, they didn't resort to drugs.

So Cesar hid his cartel life, walling that part of himself off, even as he was beginning to feel he deserved it. "I chose this life. Now I have to live it ... face the consequences. Anything that happens."

There were other boys in Eagle Pass working for Los Zetas, including Eduardo, who was about 15 and had been smuggled from Mexico to work for the gang.

One day Cesar, Leo, Eduardo and some other youths were ordered to go to Mexico. Los Zetas had a favored route across the Rio Grande where the river was nearly dry and you could cross the border unmolested without even getting your feet wet. And they also had a number of Border Patrol agents in their pocket, paid to look away if teens were seen crossing the river, Cesar said.

The boys had been told there would be a party but when they arrived, armed men rushed them, hitting Eduardo in the back of the head and throwing him on a truck.

The other teens were loaded on another vehicle and taken to a ranch where they were told to line up.

All except Eduardo.

"This is what happens if you don't do what we say," the boss said as Eduardo was pulled off the truck and forced to kneel.

The boss pushed Eduardo's head back and cut his throat with a "huge knife," Cesar said.

Then another man took Eduardo's body to one side and chopped off his head with an ax.

Cesar said he'd been told Eduardo had been called on to do a job but replied that he couldn't do it at that exact moment.

Because of that, Eduardo was killed.

And from then on, Cesar did exactly what he was told.

His main role was to pick up vehicles packed with cocaine and marijuana that had been smuggled into the United States and drive them with other youths three hours away to San Antonio.

Completing job after job without getting caught won him credibility, and more work.

His boss came to trust him and introduced him to more senior cartel members, once at a ranch on the Mexico side of the border.

Cesar said he was scared but one comandante told him he had "heard good things" about him and he and other chiefs gave Cesar their cellphone numbers, telling him to call if ever he needed to.

Before he left the ranch, a man accused of stealing $325,000 was brought in. When he denied the theft, the commander became angry, pulled out his gun and shot the man three or four times in the head.

It's possible Cesar, now 13, was becoming inured to the life and death around him. But then death came to his home.

It was May 12, 2011, and Cesar was out of school, suspended for three days for talking back to a teacher.

The silver lining was that he could spend the day with his beloved 2-year-old brother, swimming and watching TV.

Their mom checked in on them after work before heading to a Zumba class, returning about 9:30 p.m.

The toddler heard his mom's voice and ran outside. At the same moment a neighbor was pulling her truck into the driveway.

He was struck and died later in the hospital, two months before his third birthday.


To continue reading the full CNN article link here

58 comments:

  1. Is it just me or are there some racial considerations the cartels make when it comes to recruitment? It would seem apparent that white people have to go looking for trouble (the gangs) while the trouble finds Latino youths. Do any of you see that I might be right? If I am right do they do this because they see the Latinos as being more vulnerable? If so, what makes them, to your mind, an easier target?

    I ask because I have never seen this stuff before. Of course I don't live near the border but I am curious if this is going on away from the border too, I live in Oklahoma, do they do this kind of recruitment here too?

    ReplyDelete
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    1. I live in Minnesota and when I use to go to these party's or Latin dances there is always some guy with money asking the younger ones to do things and make money like him

      Delete
    2. @12:30: the latin will prey primarily on the latins (and build their power based on latins), the blacks on blacks, the chinese on chinese etc. Along the mex-border there are mostly latins and hence this is the way it will go.

      If poland was accross the border AND there were many poles on or side AND there was scope for illegal business / corruption it would be exactly the same story but involving blond poles.

      The key problem is that illicit drugs is a fantastic business, but has nasty side effects. If drugs were legalized all the nasty side effects associated with ILLICIT drugs would disappear.

      Delete
    3. I have noticed that for many years. It's not about vulnerability it's about trust. Tbh Mexicans don't trust White people in the Cartels. It's diffiult, considering many would constantly believe they were DEA informants, like the biker that causally rode into Michoacan and ended up dead by confusion he was in the DEA. Another factor is who you know. If You go back to the story above you'll notice that Ceasar was entroduced to Alejandro (zeta) via his friend Eduardo

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    4. Maybe it's the language. No misunderstandings or misinterpretations.

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    5. Because you won the lottery when being born in the good ole u.s. of a, you will rarely see what is described above. And when it happens right in front of you, you still may not understand what is going on. Gangs prey upon the weak and down trodden. Those people- young, poor, outcasts- are cannon fodder for the cartels. Think of a predator on the African plain; the prey is not usually the strong and robust, but those who are perceived as weak.

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    6. They don't trust white or black people not even Chicanos ( Mexican Americans)

      Delete
    7. Look I'm open up a bit so you get an idea at least from what I seen,hopefully it helps and answers some questions.....let's start with deep into southern mexico, state of michoacan to be exact, In order to get in some one needs to give his word for you, kind of a recommendation that you won't crack under pressure usually is a relative or a friend that is all Ready involved...depending on your ability or set skill is what you become useful for ....if you speak English and spanish mexican preferably young to be brain washed enough to be trusted and act american to fool white people and have balls on the right place usually they would use you for a mule.. for a sicario role it depends , but is a process of elimination mainly to the fact they have a huge turn over with casualties....they prefer some type of previous experience with weapons, ex cop ex army,ex or current chicano gang members, members usually have plenty of experience under their belt with weapons due to fighting others in daily basis...when it comes to leadership positions it gets complicated usually is by blood or by brain power or luck ....aka el cartel de sinaloa(blood line) vs Z (usually brain power favoritism luck ) but in reality I think it all depends on location, in tijuana vs nuevo laredo 2 different animals...because of the geographic location you are able to smell people who are not from nuevo laredo because of the way they talk and act, same in tijuana but is a bit more complicated because is a place very diverse and is visited by many so it makes it hard for recruiting, anyways the reason why Im talking all this shit Is because I used to talk to a friend that lives deep in michoacan and a friend that lives in the border that happens to be a truck driver...so is not that complicated think of the American gang members same idea with different rules, to be part of a group it makes it easy to live in certain parts and once you in, is up to who ever makes decisions....at the end , usually death or jail or worse is the final outcome.....not worth it.

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    8. I see what your saying but they are not being racial. They want other latinos who have ties in Mexico and look less suspicious if going back and forth. Young especially. Whites, blacks and other races going there continously may raise a red flag. Also vulnerability is part of it. Here you have an illegal immigrant that is undocumented, would his family report him missing?The thing that always made me curious is how does an undocumented child register for school? The cartels pray on them as they are probably told by their parents time and time again to be careful due to their illegal status. I looked at the CNN videos and I will say, yes this story is sad but after watching the videos whew! What they become and how cold they are makes you lose that sympathy.

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    9. Its not that. Imagine this...a white boy starts working for the cartel and has to go to Mexico to do a job and to cross drugs back and forth? How suspicious would that be in a town like Eagle Pass and Piedras Negras? Cartels know who would go unseen as long as possible. Now put that same scenario in a border town with Canada...

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    10. No in Oklahoma the cartels work with the meth distributors or provide heroin to the mid level drug dealers. When it concerns money in the black market race isn't an issue, whites work hand in hand with their Mexican counterparts.

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    11. Logistics make young Mexicans (latinos) vulnerable along the border. This is a border issue, where cartels have most power/control. Where the border, in places, is more Mexico than US It is nearly impossible to refuse if you are selected for dirty work of the cartels.

      The other issue is education. I realize it is a heated, controversial topic. There are those who feel US citizens should not foot the bill for the education of undocumented children. On a basic level it is understandable, however in the big picture education goes a long way towards solution.

      It is not where we should look for punitive action, it only ultimately bites us in the ass. Education exclusion, creates a vacuum in the lives of undocumented economic migrant children, exposing them to great harm and vulnerability.

      This is why I elected to post this story.

      LR

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    12. LR: Thank you for this post. It is important to see past the stupid messes these young guys get into and start dealing with the reasons they are put into dead end situations before they're age 21. Where are the parents, is a too-white, soccer Mom question of no value. Mexicans and Latinos are all about family, more so than gringo culture. If you're are immigrants, legal or otherwise, chances are both parents work low paying jobs to feed their kids, keep a roof over their heads, buy shoes, clothes and other necessities. Public schools in the states and Canada are a disaster, under funded and not kid friendly. There is no chance for families to get ahead the way things are right now. This is fact. Instead of bogus wars on drugs or terrorism, the US tax dollar needs to be spent on education--free, quality education for school age children, college and university students and trade schools.
      K-K

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    13. The Italian mafia,Russian mob,chinese gangs and just about all major criminal organizations either victimize or employ their own ppl at a rate higher than they do other races..its not racism if thats what you're hinting..its much easier to control ppl that either u know directly or a friend of yours knows .These are ppl in your hood,your friends and friends friends and cousins and so on...

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    14. sure its racial. There is no Mexican cartel where there is no Mexicans . In a community where there is no Mexicans they cannot blend in . You know , 2 Mexican households in a town of 5,000 . They seem to have big bucks but don't work at anything . Its a dead give away . They have to fit in with whatever the ethnic make up of the community .
      Sure there some small timers that wont fit the profile but if any planning goes in to it they will need to fit in.
      Then again there was that real smart bunch that decided to launder their money in the race horse game . What were they called ? ZETA's LOL LOL LOL LOL . Just because they are dangerous killers don't mean their smart.

      Delete
  2. Great parents and great "dreamers" we're letting into out country! This ingrate along with millions like him enjoy the "perks" this country offers them and they turn around and screw us every chance they get!

    DEPORT DEPORT DEPORT!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. American law enforcement all over the border, headed by some mexican mastiff here and there, help a lot, like lupe Treviño the el implacable that would move your stash and anybody else's and pocket the money as political contributions, for how many years? Arriba texas, pero de un burro flaco!
      --Then you have zeta gobernador yarrington moving produce by the tons to his texas governor's ranch...flown on presidential planes of the mexican or the american compadre...

      Delete
    2. 1.11
      You better watch it compa you be called racista or anti-Mexicano for sayin things like that,even if it true

      Delete
    3. 8:15 misconceived slanted prejudices are worthless, and we would not be considering them if it was not because they go on and have babies, propagate and reproduce and sink the US deeper in the shit...that is how Saudi arabs omb the world Trade Center and saddam gets accused of posession weapons of mass destruction , based on rumors from ESTUPIDOS LIKE YOU AND TERRORIST PROPAGANDA FROM YOUR BRAINWASHERS....
      --It is the pits that all you have to stand on is your fake positions and prejudices, 'compa'

      Delete
  3. Yes all over the u.s it happens and the reason they are Mexican youth as opposed to others is because they all have family's back in mexico and usually the cartel they work for is in the town their family is in this way they have a little more trust in them and the person will be less reluctant to cross them cause not only their life is on the line but their family as well

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  4. I would imagine because Latino youths speak spanish and might blend a little easier into the environment on both sides of the border. I'm sure if someone gave a white/black/asian/etc youth that much money a particular percentage would also take it.

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  5. All over the US, you see one guy on one corner, that the hawk, loitering, the open sign, business is going on further ahead, police can't do a thing because the guy is "clean", but NO Loitering and NO Trespassing, NO Standing, NO Guns, NO stopping signs prominently posted and displayed help the police start a conversation with the prrps, become their friends, frisk them, and take them to the station, check their cell phones...and find the thread, unless some city hall councilman stops the proceedings, "for obviou$$ rea$$on$$"...
    --yes, I accuse politicians on the US at every level of being in cahoots with your neighborhood pusher, at every level...ON THE STREET AND JUNIOR HIGHS...
    --and it helps having sexual predators on congress and the white house to smooth things all along, like speakers of the house newt or Denis Hastert, "shit rolls down hill"...

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Mr,what are you gibbering on about?Haven't got clue what your bangin on about except its the same old hatred

      Delete
  6. I understand this kid yo tambien movi libras aya por california buen resultado obtuve de cada mission i como olvidar que haya por finix me cayeron de sorpresa servicios de inteligencia know that i came out of prision im a new man - juan dos cabezas-

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  7. Marcos Fernandez?
    CxDxG

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  8. Just send in seal team 6 to kill the cartel commanders. They can capture and publicly execute the cartel bosses in front of their posse and say 'this is what is going to happen every time we catch a cartel boss' the thing is the cartels can never really win because the law is against them. How are they suppose to flaunt their cash and cars without attracting attention. After all that is in fact why most people want the life style ... to be recognized.

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    Replies
    1. You obviously haven't been reading BB very long, no disrespect. The cartel bosses have more power than the politicians and law enforcement in their respective regions! The corruption is incredibly deep!

      Delete
  9. The Hispanics have a long standing mistrust of officials, especially in Mx, where law enforcement is well known to be aligned with the cartels. As a result, a large number of Hispanics will not report threats, kidnappings, extortion etc. Cartels take advantage of this, they know they can make threats etc. and it will not be reported. Also, the strong family loyalties make it easy to force compliance when they threaten to kill the whole family, not an empty threat.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. There are a lot of hispanics that get in on the cartels business, but most are only low pay burros, still they take less risk than mules without godfather or organization, speaking English helps connect to the north, speaking English helps to become the next bart, barbie or car washer to work in mexico without papers...

      Delete
  10. Plz more stories or articles like these

    ReplyDelete
  11. In my opinion Blacks are even more into crime than Latinos (and Whites).

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Just because their table scraps are less and smaller, they have to fight for every little particle like dogs, many just go and become pimps of any woman of any race, and they take to it like fish to water...to enhance the revenue...

      Delete
    2. Both of you should be the poster children for random gun fire. You guys sound like experts in Doucheology. What year did you get your PhD's?

      Delete
  12. Yes, we have cartels here in Oklahoma. You have Mexico, Texas, and Oklahoma. Not sure what the recruiting process is and don't really want to know.

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  13. Not too surprising surely. Latinos may be illegal immigrants, may have family still in Mexico that cartels can threaten to kill, less likely to go to the police (given their previous experience with corrupt Mexican officials), speak Spanish fluently.....probably a lot more reasons why they are targeted

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  14. dont worry about it

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  15. Its not a Latino white thing . Whites tend to join Biker gangs. And how is Gringo going to fit into an another culture. White and does speak Spanish. Don't work Hernano

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. It is not like all mexicans are short, dark brown and fat, and many do speak English better than natural born citizens of any color, you just do not know the extent the melting pot has melted to, we even got obama elected, with the help of a lot of fully good people that like to mix it up ...and smoke it...etc etc...

      Delete
  16. Zetas need a new PR firm to represent them. You are not going to get new recruits by cutting peoples heads off

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Recruits according to this article don't volunteer! They are voluntold!!!

      Delete
  17. Cut Heads !!!!!!!! But this is the fault of the people who use their product. So when u lit up some MOta somebody got their head cut off. Man that was some good stuff I want to buy more. and the heads roll!!!!!!!!!! Cause I want to be Cool with my friends. Hey Man Cool

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Buy the "Made in America" Mota; it's better quality and fewer heads are lopped off.

      Delete
    2. @7:56 sounds like plomo or plata, lead or silver proposition, or sompim'...
      --Half the price and get to the black market...
      --What about zombie making mota? That good?

      Delete
  18. Makes Hispanic parents (in this case Mexican) sound like incapable of taking care of their children. Like how do you not know that your 12 year old child is going off on his own for hours and not ask him what he's doing or something? It all starts with the parents to be honest.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Parents work long hours, and the great majority of them do not set drug addiction as an example to their children, it is at the junior highs where it starts, and it is the friends who start everybody up, by the time kids leave high school they have been turned into it...
      --Only estupidos blame "the parents"

      Delete
  19. They are not generally going to look for white boys to recruit are they..This is their recruitment pool,economics must play a part,many cannot get a job just like that.I imagine many many 'white' people work for cartels but at a higher level where the money is.These kids always seem expendable to cartels especially Los Zetas

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  20. I don't think Latinos are more vulnerable as a whole. Mexicanos are the majority in Eagle Pass so of course they are the most approached. Every racial group or gang have their target population. Typically it's the poorer youths who want to belong. Where you llve more than likely the Aryan groups are more abundant than Cartel elements. That's not to say the cartels aren't there. They are probably not as visible as in the Texas RGV. You have to meet the racial demographic to get approached by a certain cartel. Bilingual Hispanic males who can pass back and forth between Mexico and the US is the ideal target. Oklahoma is too far to recruit for border work but it's not unheard of. If you were recruited for anything in Oklahoma it would be to move product from place to place b/c you know the area. Or use your home as a stash house. The product could be drugs, illegal migrants or guns/ammo. OKC for instance is a good staging point for product whether it's heading north or south. Even if you don't see cartel activities doesn't mean it's not happening where you are. I'm definitely not an expert on the subject but I have been around the block a few times.

    ReplyDelete
  21. Good questions, 12:30 PM! Poverty, lousy opportunities for a good education or good paying jobs make so many of today's youngsters vulnerable to predators, like Bikers, Kluxters, gang-bangers and carteleros, who reccruit disillusioned, pissed off kids, put guns in their hands, cash in their pockets and give them a much needed sense of belonging to "some thing" bigger than themselves. It has to be said the race card does come to play if we're talking about most biker clubs, or groups like the Latin Kings, the AB, old-school Bloods & Crypts, and KKK; but the Italians, Irish, Russian Bro'hood Federation and the Triad are more about "ethnicity." With the Mexican cartel elements, it's ALL about the business. The higher ups aren't particular to race or ethnicity, when it comes to recruiting foot-soldiers, but working for Mexican, Latino bosses could seriously appeal to young, disenfranchised Latinos, anywhere. As a society, the world has failed its children. Que verguenza tan penoso....LEGALIZE!
    K-K

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Everything flows to the customer with the most money, privileged white juniors, mostly, but there are a lot of other races, if they get money...and surprise, the devil comes from within their own ranks, there are many rich drug traffickers that are rich precisely because they deal, and they never think of quit or change, it is not like they hang with the help or the landscapers who "sell" on the curb from a bicycle stand...

      Delete
  22. As a society, the world has failed its children <<----- you don't know how true that is....

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  23. Hey morons,
    the correct term is non-hispanic whites, for what you morons are calling whites.
    There are a lot of Mexicans that are hispanic (white).
    A hispanic is a person that comes from, or is a descendant of, people from the ancient land of Hispania, the Latin name for what is now Spain and Portugal.
    If you are not white, then you're not Hispanic.
    Hispanics, Teutonics, Slavics, Gaelics, Nordics, all European white people.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I would thank you to refer to us as "Non-Hispanic Morons", Sir!

      Delete
    2. The human genome studies have proved all humans come from africa, MORONS!

      Delete
    3. In the US as of the 2010 census the correct terms are "white from Hispanic origin or white not from Hispanic origin. The same terms are used for blacks from Hispanic origin or not from Hispanic origin. So you are incorrect when you say "If you are not white, then you aren't Hispanic". I think my Dominicano, Boricua, Tico and Brasileiro brothers and sister would beg to differ on your comment. There are many more countries that have populations of darker skin Spanish and Portuguese speaking people who are "Hispanic" but aren't "white". Regardless they are still from Hispanic descent. Apparently you forgot that the Spanish and Portuguese didn't just spread their religion and language all over North and South America. Obviously they spread their seed and because of that reason those descendent are HISPANIC,

      Delete
  24. Kids Get ur head on straight Latino Lifes Matter. As a Matter fact all lifes Matter. Kid take care of yourself

    ReplyDelete
  25. My question is what did he do with all the money.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I guess he must have sent his poverty stricken mother to zombie classes if that's what its called .
      Come on now . Good honest hard working people that has a small son that practically a global traveler . That mother must have learned Zombie good not to catch that

      Delete
    2. He prolly saved it, he will come asking for your daughter's hand and everything else soon...watch out...

      Delete

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