Thursday, November 2, 2017

CPB Had A Busy October Along the US/ Mexican Border

Posted by Yaqui for Borderland Beat from: Globalincidentmap.com



October 2017 Nogales CBP Officers Seize $458K in Heroin Oct 5, 2017
Nov 1 Material from Zeta
TUCSON, Ariz. – U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers at Arizona’s Port of Nogales arrested a Tucson man after finding more than 26 pounds of heroin during a failed smuggling attempt on Tuesday morning.

Officers at the Dennis DeConcini crossing reviewed a Saturn SUV driven by a 28-year-old man when he attempted to enter the United States. A CBP narcotics detection canine alerted officers to the vehicle’s front bumper where they found and removed over 26 pounds of heroin, worth more than $458,000.

Officers arrested the suspect for narcotics smuggling, and turned him over to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s Homeland Security Investigations. CBP officers also seized the vehicle and drugs.


San Luis CBP Officers Intercept Meth Smuggler; Oct 10, 2017


Yuma, Ariz. – U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers at Arizona’s Port of San Luis arrested a Mexican national and seized almost 37 pounds of methamphetamine last Saturday evening.

Officers referred a 52-year-old Mexican man for further inspection of his Chevrolet sedan as he was entering the U.S. Subsequently, a CBP narcotics detection canine alerted officers to the presence of drugs in the firewall, where they discovered and removed packages of meth. The drugs weighed nearly 37 pounds, with an estimated value of more than $110,000.

Officers arrested the suspect for narcotics smuggling and turned him over to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s Homeland Security Investigations. CBP officers also seized the drugs and vehicle.



$1.9 M in Narcotics Seized at San Ysidro Port of Entry; Oct 16, 2017

U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers seized nearly 250 pounds of illicit drugs on a single day last week across the southern border of California, including $1.2 million worth of cocaine in San  Diego, the federal agency reported Monday.

The seizures on Thursday netted 104 pounds of methamphetamine, 88 pounds of cocaine and 52 pounds of heroin, said CBP spokeswoman Shalene Thomas. The drugs would have had a total estimated street value of more than $1.9 million.

The biggest bust of the day took place about 3 p.m., when an 18-year-old Mexican national entered the San Ysidro Port of Entry in a 2012 Ford Edge, Thomas said. A CBP officer referred her for a secondary inspection, during which a service dog alerted agents to the presence of contraband in the SUV.

Further investigation revealed 88 pounds of cocaine wrapped in 32 packages hidden in the gas tank and rocker panels of the vehicle. The woman, whose name was not released, was arrested and turned over to the Department of Homeland Security, and the SUV and drugs were seized.

Several hours earlier, CBP officers seized a 52-pound drug haul hidden inside the gas tank of a 2000 Chevrolet Tahoe crossing from Mexico at Andrade Port of Entry, just west of Yuma, Arizona, Thomas said. A 35-year-old Mexicali resident was arrested and turned over to Homeland Security, and his SUV and the load of drugs were seized by CBP officers.

“The drug-smuggling organizations attempt to elude officers by using many different concealment techniques,” said CBP San Diego Director of Field Operations Pete Flores. “The highly trained and vigilant CBP officers terminated these attempts and kept dangerous narcotics out of our communities.”



Eagle Pass, Texas: CBP Officers Seize Cocaine, Meth at Port of Entry; Oct 10, 2017


EAGLE PASS, Texas – On Oct. 9, U.S. Customs and Border protection officers at Eagle Pass International Bridge I inspected a 2011 Honda Accord, driven by a 50-year-old woman, as it arrived in the United States from Mexico. During inspection officers discovered two bags on the front seat, containing a total of 12 packages of suspected narcotics.

Officers seized more than 20 pounds of alleged cocaine and 9 pounds of alleged methamphetamine, with a combined estimated value of $291,774.

The driver, a U.S. citizen and resident of Eagle Pass, was turned over to Homeland Security Investigations for federal prosecution.

The Office of Field Operations is the primary organization within U.S. Customs and Border Protection tasked with an anti-terrorism mission at our nation’s ports. “Our CBP officers are constantly vigilant in protecting the United States,” said Port Director John Brandt, Eagle Pass Port of Entry. “This seizure is yet another illustration of the professionalism and dedication our frontline CBP officers put forth on a daily basis.”

CBP officers screen all people, vehicles and goods entering the United States while facilitating the flow of legitimate trade and travel. Their mission also includes carrying out border-related duties, including narcotics interdiction, enforcing immigration and trade laws, and protecting the nation's food supply and agriculture industry from pests and diseases.


Packages containing 85 pounds of methamphetamine seized by CBP officers at Laredo Port of Entry; Oct 18, 2017

The seizure occurred on Wednesday, October 18 at the Juarez-Lincoln International Bridge when a CBP officer referred a 2006 Ford Five Hundred sedan, driven by a 36-year-old-male Mexican citizen resident of Guadalupe, Nuevo Leon for a secondary examination. 

A canine and non-intrusive inspection of the vehicle by CBP officers resulted in the discovery of 135 packages containing 85 pounds of alleged crystal methamphetamine with an estimated street value of $1,702,833.

CBP officers seized the narcotics and the vehicle. The driver was arrested and the case was turned over to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement-Homeland Security Investigations (ICE-HSI) special agents for further investigation.


CBP Officers Seize More Than $1.7 Million in Crystal Methamphetamine at the Laredo ,Texas Port of Entry; October 23, 2017

LAREDO, Texas –. U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) officers recently seized a significant amount of alleged crystal methamphetamine with an estimated street value of more than $1.7 million in one enforcement action.

“Our CBP officers demonstrate exemplary vigilance in their inspections and which helps prevent these dangerous drugs from entering our country,” said Port Director Alberto Flores, Laredo Port of Entry. “This seizure demonstrates how the officers’ determination, utilization of technology and canines led to the discovery of this hard narcotic.

Methamphetamine seized by CBP in El Paso, Texas; Oct 23, 2017


EL PASO, Texas -- U.S. Customs and Border Protection Office of Field Operations officers working at the El Paso Port of Entry seized 28.4 pounds of methamphetamine in a seizure on Friday. The estimate street value of the seized contraband is $681,600.

“This is an example of the important work our officers perform on a daily basis. This interception by our officers kept a significant amount of dangerous drugs from getting on the streets,” said Beverly Good, CBP El Paso Port Director.

The seizure was made at 8:35 a.m. at the Paso Del Norte international crossing when a 2002 Jeep Liberty driven by a female entered the facility from Mexico. A CBP officer at the primary inspection booth noted that the driver was noticeably nervous and selected the car for a secondary exam. CBP drug sniffing dog, “Atoss”, searched the car and alerted to narcotics in the roof area of the vehicle. CBP officers removed a total of four drug-filled bundles from the hidden roof compartment.

CBP officers took custody of the driver, a 24-year-old Mexican citizen. She was turned over to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement HSI special agents to face charges associated with the failed drug smuggling attempt.

CBP in Presidio, Texas seizes Cocaine; October 23, 2017



PRESIDIO, Texas -- U.S. Customs and Border Protection Office of Field Operations officers working at the Presidio port of entry intercepted eight pounds of cocaine Friday evening with an estimated value of $406,400. The drugs were hidden beneath the center console compartment of a 2004 Chevy Colorado pickup truck.


The vehicle and a lone male driver approached the port and applied for entry at 6 p.m. The vehicle was referred to secondary inspection by officers for a more thorough inspection. Narcotic detector dog “Zetor” was utilized, and a positive alert to the presence of narcotics was given.

An x-ray scan of the vehicle revealed anomalies within the vehicle. Further inspection by secondary officers led to the discovery of three bundles hidden within a compartment, beneath the center console. The contents of the bundles field-tested positive for the properties of cocaine.

“The tools and resources that we provide our officers to complete their inspections and perform their duties are everyday essentials” said Presidio Port Director Michael Neipert. “Narcotic detector dogs receive daily training to maintain high proficiency, and the Z-Portal x-ray machine provides greater visual detail”.

The driver, a 40-year old Mexican national, was arrested and turned over to Immigration and Custom Enforcement (HSI) agents to face federal prosecution for the failed smuggling attempt.

While anti-terrorism is the primary mission of U.S. Customs and Border Protection, the inspection process at the ports of entry associated with this mission results in impressive numbers of enforcement actions in all categories.

More than 60 Lbs of Coke seized at Pharr Intl Bridge in two unrelated incidents; Oct 24, 2017

Officers say they seized more than 60 pounds of cocaine on Tuesday in two, unrelated incidents at the Pharr International Bridge.

The first seizure occured after a blue 2007 Dodge Caliber, occupied by two Mexican citizens, applied for entry, according to a news release from U.S. Customs and Border Protection. Upon a second inspection of the Dodge Caliber, officers found 15 packages of cocaine, totaling 38.27 pounds, hidden within the vehicle.

The same day, CBP officers referred a 30-year-old U.S. citizen to secondary inspection. During an inspection of the man's 2008 Chrysler Sebring, officers found 10 packages of cocaine, totaling 24.47 pounds. In both incidents, officers seized the narcotics and the vehicles and arrested the occupants, who remain in federal custody for further investigation.

Meanwhile: Mexican BCAuthorities are off to a Good Start in Tijuana; November 1, 2017



Six TONS of sodium hydroxide packed in 24 sacks were secured by the Mexican Federal Police at the
Tijuana Airport. This is a base precursor chemical to be used in the manufacturing of synthetic drugs; intending to be shipped from Tijuana to Culiacan,  Sinaloa. The shipment was put at the disposition of the appropriate authorities.                                                                                                                         


Meanwhile in Tecate, BC authorities including SEDENA, SEMAR, and the Federal Police busted 58 
kilos of crystal meth in Colonia Santa Anita. City and rural police patrols located the stash in three cartons in a freezer at the corner of Calles Violeta and Mirador. Three men fled the scene and none were arrested.

San Quintin, BC: SEDENA,  the MARINAS and the Federal Police managed to secure  more than 500 kilos of various drugs in two hotels. Between the Hotel California and the Hotel Margarita Ville, various men were carrying cargo in three separate vehicles that contained packages of different drugs. The men, supposedly, all abandoned their vehicles at each of the hotels minutes before the authorities arrived and once again no one was detained.

Secured drugs included: 493.5 kilos of crystal meth, 8.7 kilos of cocaine, 6.7 kilos of heroin and 5 kilos of opium gum.

27 comments:

  1. At least one U.S. government agency is doing some work. Many other agencies have more resources and all they are very much good at is making impressive reports to help Trump and his anti immigrant agenda!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. +0:24 THEY prolly buy their own drugs by the pallet with the intent of show and tell of lookin' good.

      Delete
    2. This has nothing to do with immigration issues nor Trump.
      Just enforcement measures and policies that are necessary.
      Without this small dent against drugs. America would be having a much bigger problem that it currently has.

      Delete
    3. Pandejos, now they have to sell all that shet at half price, support the traffickers in jail, then set them free because they forgot to mirandize and rent a bus to send them home to mexicos.
      They will serve no peanuts on the bus to save money.

      Delete
  2. That's a lot of perico to celebrate Xmas and new years

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Can't forget semana Santa compa

      Delete
    2. Yeee, que es mejor pa la cuaresma:
      Unas linias de mota o unos jeringazos de grifa y chiva o unos aguachiles.

      Delete
  3. reader who sent in links are videos available in english subs? it looks good I would like to post all three but need at least eng subs.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. If referring to Clandestino con David Beriain, unknown. Maybe when released on Discovery Channel?

      Delete
    2. Available in multiple languages clicking on cc then auto translate

      Delete
    3. IMO and most everyone that has tried the cation translation mode...it is bad and mostly useless and frustrating. but others may think differently

      Delete
    4. The precursors caught in Tijuana bound for Culiacan, were coming from the US or what?

      Delete
    5. Agree. When it is translated from the mixture of slang, interrupted sentences, and some of the language from Spain, in the Spanish language, without assumptions of the translations

      Delete
    6. Just look at the picshurs and stop complaining peepol,
      Specially you Chivis, you know you understand spoken English and Spanish, don't play polac on us.
      Love you Chivis, always, best regards.

      Delete
    7. yes, but would it be worth posting if 3/4 readership could not? you confjse me...bjut I love you back.

      Delete
    8. Sodium Hydroxide is Lye.......used in a myriad of ways the world over. Could have come from anywhere incl Mexico. I did wonder the same thing.
      Sodium hydroxide is a highly caustic base and alkali, that decomposes proteins at ordinary ambient temperatures and may cause severe chemical burns. It is highly soluble in water and readily absorbs moisture and carbon dioxide from the air. It forms a series of hydrates NaOH·nH
      2O.[10] The monohydrate NaOH·H
      2O cystallizes from water solutions between 12.3 and 61.8 °C. The commercially available "sodium hydroxide" is often this monohydrate, and published data may refer to it instead of the anhydrous compound.

      Sodium hydroxide is used in many industries in the manufacture of pulp and paper, textiles, drinking water, soaps and detergents and as a drain cleaner. Worldwide production in 2004 was approximately 60 million tonnes, while demand was 51 million tonnes.[11]

      Delete
    9. Used to make menudo, o pozole right?
      On the drums are data that says where they come from, but the police can't bother legitimate enterprises for the crimes of 3rd parties.

      Delete
  4. Glad to see Seizures like this.
    Hopefully a continuous cycle to clean our streets of garbage.
    Great job enforcing our borders!


    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. 7:47 just the samples for Quality Control, mis queridos saltamontes, no se me pasen de lanzas.
      Todo está friamente calculiado.

      Delete
    2. I saw a white guy the other day, stop his car under a bridge, to puke his brains out, must have had the good shit, some just get seizures at home, others die quiet and peacefully with the neee in their arm, did not even inject the whole shot.
      Please, get help, make sure the naxalone is there, and that your buddy has no reason to let you go.

      Delete
    3. stopping the ant trafficking has about as much effect as stepping on an ant, but it will enhance the christmas for a few agents and a few guys will spend christmas in an american prison, they may get into the international prisoner exchange and be free in 6 months.

      Delete
  5. Drugs are cheaper, stronger and more plentifull on our streets than ever!

    Given the billions we spend annually on the CBP/DEA etc they must really be doing a bad job!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. 11:50 double dipping explains the mystery, the US has a lot of experts leading the fight of losing wars all over the world because exacting profit from a war for profit is job #1, that is not a conspiracy theory,
      that is the unified theory about private business getting its hands in war making for profit "on behalf of their shareholders"

      Delete
  6. WHAT ELSE IS NEW ITS CALLED SUPPLY AND DEMAND BUT AT LEAST THESE GUYS HAVE JOBS AND IT CONTRIBUTES TO THE ECONOMY ITS BEEN ON SINCE THE BEGINING OF TIME.

    ReplyDelete
  7. 1:03 Yeah, let's create more demand...
    But do it quick before Moiseis comes back and breaks up the Golden Bull with his pinchis 10 commandment's all over again.
    This time he may bring even more commandments,
    Just for the hell of it.

    ReplyDelete
  8. For contributions to the economy see Yuri Milner:
    $191 000 000.00 million dollars invested in twitter
    $1 000 000 000.00 million dollars invested in Facebook
    Plus paid infomercials full of fax news that were retreated about 350 million times for Bladdermir Putin.
    Paradise Papers, also posts many russian businesses in panama and cayman islands, barbados and others, ICIJ, of course, none in mexico, yet, nyet...
    PLEASE, COUNT MONEY WHERE IT MATTERS.

    ReplyDelete

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