Romanian-American Ex KGB agent explains fake border crisis to Americans who are beginning to wake up

Thought this article by this guy was fascinating. We are watching this unfold before our eyes, and Americans ARE waking up. But maybe a little too slowly:

http://www.wnd.com/2014/06/shocking-hidden-agenda-behind-border-crisis/

Years ago (circa 1991 or 1992) when renting a house owned by a friend, we were able to [for some odd reason] get through on C-Span's phone lines just about every time we dialed. So, as a political junkie, I got to ask questions of a very diverse and interesting parade of individuals. Once it was 2 ex-KGB agents. A longer story for another post... but what struck me back then was how hopeful they both seemed. How happy they appeared that the cold war was behind us. Those were indeed hopeful days.

But as the former KGB agent author in above link explains -- we are still being "had" by the elitists/globalists. We certainly need to quickly identify and defeat the purposes of these international criminals.

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I really enjoy the Mexican restaurants in southwest Detroit more than the ones in Toledo. My all-time favorite is Xochimilco; have you ever been to that restaurant, MikeyA?

I have not HM.

I will put it on my list of places to check out next time I head to a Tigers game.

Is there anything that you'd recommend?

MikeyA

It's funny when I went to high school in Detroit we referred to that area along Vernor as mexican town and were told it was disparaging, now there's a sign that calls it Mexicantown. How times change. The food though is still wonderful . I'm partial to Taqueria El Rey

Any statement I make is the opinion of me exercising my first amendment right to freedom of speech. Freedom of speech in the United States is protected by the First Amendment to the United States Constitution and is generally permitted.

If you ever go to Watsonville, Calif., try the Jaliso restaurant. Authentico! As it should be in a town that's 80 percent Hispanic. Try the El Morte hot sauce while you're there.

Patience is a great virtue.

There over 800 prison camps in the United States, all fully operational and ready to receive prisoners. They are all staffed and even surrounded by full-time guards, but they are all empty. These camps are to be operated by FEMA (Federal Emergency Management Agency) should Martial Law need to be implemented in the United States and all it would take is a presidential signature on a proclamation and the attorney general's signature on a warrant to which a list of names is attached. Ask yourself if you really want to be on Ashcroft's list.
The Rex 84 Program was established on the reasoning that if a "mass exodus" of illegal aliens crossed the Mexican/US border, they would be quickly rounded up and detained in detention centers by FEMA. Rex 84 allowed many military bases to be closed down and to be turned into prisons.

http://www.mindfully.org/Reform/2004/FEMA-Concentration-Camps3sep04.htm

there are any number of Mexican restaurants in Toledo, all fully operational and ready to serve customers. They are all staffed and some surrounded by security cameras for parking, but they are often empty. The restaurants are operated by small business people but should martial law be implemented they will be taken over by the federal government and forced to serve food approved by Michelle Obama. This program was established on the reasoning that if a "mass exodus" of illegal aliens crossed the mexican/us border they would need to be fed.
http://www.yellowpages.com/toledo-oh/mexican-restaurants

Any statement I make is the opinion of me exercising my first amendment right to freedom of speech. Freedom of speech in the United States is protected by the First Amendment to the United States Constitution and is generally permitted.

Olvera Street in Los Angeles. There were a lot of tiny restaurants, with 4 or 5 tables, mostly outside dining. There are also several retail shops. My wife and I used to go to LA once every two years or so when my aunt and uncle were still alive and living there. Admittedly, we haven't been there in a decade or more.
Olvera Street was a genuine cultural experience. It does have its own website. If you're ever in LA, try it!

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