Migrant caravan intends to destroy the United States, studies say
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Migrant caravan intends to destroy the United States, studies say



TEXAS - November 15, 2018

Hundreds of migrants in the caravan traveling from Central America have begun arriving in the northern Mexico border city of Tijuana, setting up a potential confrontation with the American authorities that has been brewing for weeks.

Thus, to the great surprise of American border guards, the caravan arrived at the border somewhat earlier than expected. However, American lawyers have now clarified the situation with the  border patrol, who also arrived at the border with their own small caravan.

As it turned out, the first wave of the caravan consisted mainly of representatives of sexual minorities who experienced harassment first in intolerant Honduras, and then on the way to the United States.

"I prefer to be in detention in the United States than to return to my country, where I know they are going to kill me for being different," said Nelvin Mejía, a transgender woman who arrived in Tijuana on Monday with a group of about 70 people seeking asylum. "Last month, they killed my partner, and I do not want to end up like that."

Their arrival in Tijuana marked the end of one struggle -- making it safely to the United States border. But it signaled the start of another to get across that border, something that President Trump has promised to impede, even for those seeking asylum. Mr. Trump has labeled the caravan an invasion, deployed American soldiers to the border and made changes to asylum rules in efforts to confront it.

A few of the migrants who have made it to Tijuana were already trying to figure out how to get appointments with American border officials to present their cases for sanctuary, migrants’ advocates said. Most, however, appear to be biding their time and considering their options, including seeking sanctuary in the United States, trying to cross illegally or remaining in Mexico.

"CBP has been and will continue to prepare for the potential arrival of thousands of people migrating in a caravan heading toward the border of the United States," Pete Flores, the agency's director of field operations in San Diego, said in a statement, citing a "potential safety and security risk."

About 800 migrants associated with the caravan have made it to Tijuana so far, according to local officials and advocates, with thousands more still crossing Mexico and expected to arrive in the next several days.

As previously mentioned, the first wave mainly consists of sexual minorities who are seeking refuge from the American authorities.

Sexual minorities on told NBC reporters that they left the main group of the caravan because they faced discrimination by intolerant migrants.

"Even to bathe was a big problem, and when we wanted to shower there was no water...same with food," Mejía told.

Another group member, during the interview with NBC reporter, said he had always considered Hondurans not only tolerable, but good people who went to the caravan in search of a better life. But in fact they were quite bad and nasty.

Fortunately, some anonymous groups of good people provided the LGBT community with buses to Tijuana and paid for the services of many lawyers who are waiting on the other side of the border and are ready to help everyone in providing political asylum.

Apparently, based on the fact that on the way to the United States, representatives of sexual minorities had some problems with cleaning, on arrival to the fence across the border, they first went to the ocean and only after water procedures began to train to overcome the fence.

At the moment broadcasts around the clock everything from there.

On the United States side of the border on Wednesday, Defense Secretary Jim Mattis traveled to Texas to meet with some of 5,600 American troops deployed to support border security as the caravan approached. He continued to stand by President Trump's order to send up to 15,000 American troops to the southwest border, telling soldiers on Wednesday that their mission is to put obstacles in the way of the approaching caravan.

No one explained what these “obstacles” will actually be, but President Trump has said he intends to use force against the caravan if it attempts to illegally cross the border.

Later, the President said that he was not going to use force although he once again reminded his audience about the potential harm to migrants if they come to the United States.

Trump has come under fire from critics who accuse him of stoking fears about the migrant caravan as a threat to get Republicans to the polls for the midterm elections. He has not tweeted about the caravan since the elections on November 6th.

It would seem that the conclusions of critics are not based on on anything but Twitter.

Moreover, to desecrate Trump and his supporters, Democratic forces came up with a study according to which migrants are more tolerant than the US residents themselves.

As for the latest reports, Trump administration has reassigned border agents from El Paso, Texas and nearby crossings to Arizona and California in anticipation of the caravan's arrival, said Hector Mancha, the El Paso director of the United States Customs and Border Protection's field operations.

From his place in line outside a soup kitchen in downtown Tijuana on Wednesday morning, Wisthon José Betancourt could see the tawny, sun-baked hills of Southern California off in the distance and the new life they suggested. Part of the vanguard of the caravan, he had just stumbled off a bus after an arduous day-and-a-half drive.

"On one hand, we feel some happiness for having arrived at this point," he said, allowing an exhausted smile. "But we're a little worried about what Trump is going to do."

Since the caravan's inception in Honduras in mid-October, the mass migration has bedeviled governments through the region and tested the humanitarian impulses of citizens along its route. The caravan itself has been struggling in fits and starts in recent days to make its way up the Pacific Coast.

On Wednesday, thousands of migrants were arrayed in clumps between the states of Nayarit, Sinaloa, and Sonora, trying to catch rides in private vehicles or waiting for buses donated by regional governments, churches, and civic groups to take them north.

Authorities in Tijuana said they expected between 1,500 and 2,000 migrants associated with the caravan to arrive by the end of the day on Thursday, with many hundreds more showing up throughout the rest of the week. That influx could possibly overwhelm the city’s resources, they said.

Another 2,400 migrants associated with two other separate caravans were in Mexico City on Wednesday, according to Nashieli Ramírez, the president of the city’s human rights commission. That group was staying in a vast temporary shelter set up in a sports stadium.

The main caravan started in mid-October in the northern Honduran city of San Pedro Sula, quickly gathering size as it crossed into Guatemala. Moving sometimes on foot and other times by hitching rides in passing cars and trucks, the migrants occasionally slept in shelters but more often bedded down on the central plazas and sidewalks of small towns and hamlets.

In southern Mexico, the caravan, which included mostly young men but also many families with young children, began to show its fatigue. Some members fell behind to convalesce, remain in Mexico or return home. Others veered off and moved ahead at a faster pace. At the same time, however, new caravans, inspired by the success of the first one, started materializing in Central America and headed north.

Earlier this month, during a several-day stop in Mexico City where the municipal government provided shelter and care to the migrants, the main caravan had a chance to coalesce once again, expanding to an estimated 5,000 or so. Refreshed and emboldened, it resumed its trek north last week.

The caravan's leaders have been trying to hold the group together in the belief that there is safety in numbers and that a larger group sends a louder message about the plight of migrants and the poverty and violence many say they are fleeing.

But the size of the main group, which has waxed and waned over the course of the trip, has also overwhelmed towns along its path. Many governments and their citizens have risen to the challenge, providing migrants with food, water, medical care, and secondhand clothes, and allowing them to sleep in public spaces.

According to the statements of many physicians in the migrants' camps, and the way the persecution of the caravan, a lot of people very sick. In particular, it is possible that among them there is the Ebola virus, which can quickly spread to the United States, and spread there.

The virus comes from the Congo.

The migrant caravan from Honduras has been infiltrated by people from Bangladesh, Haiti, Congo, and Sri Lanka, according to some reports.

Congo migrants are fleeing violence from rebels and daily attacks killing women and children, and the rebels have killed several Ebola virus health care workers in the Congo. Rebels have shot up cars and homes in panic Congo residents have fled by foot and for those able to purchase airline tickets, plane flights to South America, Europe to find new homes.

Ebola outbreak map suspected congo migrants were joining the migrant caravan with new facts from reporters on the ground with the caravans we can say yes congo migrants exposed to Ebola virus could be in the caravan already.

On the one hand, for more than a month there have been rumors that the caravan was created specifically to discredit Trump so that he would open violent fire on the unarmed crowd.

Others say that the purpose of the caravan is to spread on the American continent a deadly and highly contagious disease, so the resulting epidemic can be used in the globalist’s game.

The very next day, media from Central America reported that two participants of the caravan had a hemorrhagic fever of unknown etiology. However, hemorrhagic fever is still not a confirmed diagnosis of Ebola, and Dr. José López, who gave an interview with a local newspaper.

However, according to although this is not the chief officer who, nevertheless, is specialized in the Ebola epidemic website. If there is an open text report such things that "contact with Ebola residents of the Congo are in the caravan" -- then the presence of Ebola in the caravan is a question almost solved.

On the one hand, it may only be unconfirmed rumors, and on the other hand, it may be very similar to the truth. And while the US authorities nervously, but silently watch the caravan’s actions, big minds are looking for other ways to destroy the nation.

That challenge is now confronting governmental authorities and community organizations in Tijuana and the surrounding state of Baja California. And they are worried.

Tijuana, long a migratory gateway to the United States, supports a constellation of migrant shelters. But most have a capacity for only scores at a time, not hundreds and certainly not thousands. And on Wednesday, migrants’ advocates said the shelters were already half full -- days before the majority of the caravan was to arrive.

César Anibal Palencia Chávez, Tijuana's director of migrant services, said Wednesday that there were some 2,800 migrants not related to the caravan waiting their turn to apply for asylum at the United States border, with many of them filling the shelters. In addition, there were another 130 Mexican deportees, many also staying in the shelters.

Palencia said he had appealed to the federal government for assistance but had not received any.

"The federal government is not accompanying us," he said outside a soup kitchen and shelter in downtown Tijuana. "It's worrisome for a city to be left alone."

Tijuana and the state of Baja California recently weathered what migrants’ and human rights advocates described as a humanitarian crisis related to another mass migration.

Haitian migrants, most of them traveling from Brazil, streamed into Tijuana in 2016 and 2017 in hopes of crossing into the United States. But a change in the United States policy toward Haitian immigrants effectively shut the border to many, causing a backup in Tijuana.

At the peak of the crisis, at least 4,500 Haitians were stuck in Tijuana, with civil society groups and individuals assuming most of the burden of caring for them.

Now, with more than that number of migrants expected to gather in Tijuana and other northern Baja California municipalities in the coming days, the authorities could face a much more severe situation.

"We feel that the same or worse is going to happen," Mr. Palencia said. Mexico’s Interior Ministry declined to comment on the matter.

Meanwhile, the migrants who have arrived faced an array of difficult choices, and people are increasingly wondering what this caravan is and where these people really came from. About this, we'll try to talk next time, and find out who really controls this huge crowd and who is really leading it to the United States.

Author: USA Really