December 12, 2002
By W.J. Perry
There are approximately 18 million Mexican immigrants living in the United States today. Out of that 18 million, it is estimated that 3 million, or nearly 20 percent, are illegal aliens.
Those 18 million Mexicans present a growing threat to America's self-determination because many play a dual citizenship role officially encouraged by the Mexican government. This is no secret; it's all in Mexico's official "National Plan of Development 2001-2006."
This shocking document is a five-year plan full of political rhetoric emphasizing planned improvements for every aspect of Mexico's infrastructure, but it also lays out specific strategies for expanding the nation's political reach far beyond the US-Mexico border. In other words, Mexico is systematically trying to cultivate dual loyalties, i.e., disloyalty, among its ethnic compatriots in America. This is a naked expansion of Mexico's national interest at the expense of ours; the mystery is: Why we are tolerating it?
"Globalization" is the buzzword that appears numerous times throughout Mexico's plan.
To achieve that goal, the Mexican government is counting on its citizens living abroad to strengthen Mexico's influence throughout North America.
The Mexican government is demanding that we give all Mexican illegals a free pass, and also support them with numerous social services paid for by American taxpayers. Some of these -- like free medical care -- we do not even provide to our own citizens.
Mexico's plan specifically outlines its intent concerning Mexican citizens who have entered the United States illegally in a subsection titled "Defense Of Mexicans Abroad."
The plan states:
"It is important to note that even if Mexico has achieved a number of agreements and mechanisms to ensure better treatment of our countrymen abroad, the issue of migration, especially in the United States, needs a new focus over the long term to permit the movement and residence of Mexican nationals to be safe, comfortable, legal and orderly, and the attitude of police persecution of this phenomenon must be abandoned and it must be perceived as a labor and social phenomenon."
In other words, nothing is illegal and we are not a nation of laws any more, only markets.
In a television interview in 2000, Mexico's President Vincente Fox made his country's intentions clear concerning the balance of power in the Western Hemisphere:
"I'm talking about a community of North America, an integrated agreement of Canada, the United States, and Mexico in the long term, 20, 30, 40 years from now.
And this means that some of the steps we can take are, for instance, to agree that in five years we will make this convergence on economic variables. That may mean [that] in 10 years we can open up that border when we have reduced the gap in salaries and income."
In other words, his stated long-term goal is the abolition of the border between the US and Mexico.
This is a polite way of saying an end to America's distinct nationhood, i.e., to our nationhood, period.
We are to be dragged down to the level of the corrupt, impoverished, backward, crony-capitalist disaster -- a nation whose citizens evaluate quite honestly by fleeing at the rate of millions per decade -- on our southern border.
On the surface, Mexico's globalist vision for economic unity seems innocent, but it's likely to create a very dangerous situation for America.
Unlike our nation of mixed nationalities with various loyalties, Mexicans are extremely nationalistic, and they usually side with their homeland first on all issues.
Considering that Hispanics are now the largest minority group in America at 12.6 percent, and Mexicans make up half of that population, the Mexican government is well on its way to wielding significant influence over U.S. policy by relying on the loyalties of their 18 million dual citizens.
Another disturbing section of Mexico's National Plan concerns the government's effort to set up illegal immigrants with special identification cards, allowing them to open bank accounts and acquire driver's licenses anywhere in the United States.
Basically, any Mexican illegal alien can walk into the nearest Mexican consulate with $29 and walk out with a "consulate card."
These cards are officially recognized in Mexico allowing illegal immigrants to operate on both sides of the border.
Although the cards have been available for many years, they have not been officially recognized in America as proper identification until recently.
In 2001, the reliably ultraliberal San Francisco combined city and county government unanimously passed a resolution to accept the consulate card as official personal identification.
Since that first resolution, law enforcement agencies and municipalities throughout California and other parts of the United States, have also gone on to make exceptions for illegal Mexicans by accepting the cards.
This is the first step toward making Mexican border-jumpers legal by giving them blanket amnesty, something Vincente Fox has openly called for during immigration talks with the United States.
With a sagging economy and many unrealized campaign promises, Mexico's leader is fighting for his political life inside what is essentially a third world country.
Now, with his old friend and "Border Buddy" President Bush firmly in tow, Vincente Fox is pushing for the eventual abolishment of the US-Mexico border.
Such easing of border restrictions would serve as a release valve for the most desperate unemployed Mexicans, thus relieving Mexico's financial obligation to support its' poorest citizens.
Moreover, free movement across the border would allow Mexican workers to earn their money in the U.S. and spend it back in Mexico.
Just as their national plan dictates, the Fox administration is also encouraging Mexican immigrants to officially participate in Mexican politics from within the United States. In 2001, Mexico passed a law allowing dual citizenship for any Mexican national living abroad, legal or otherwise. In addition, Fox visited California several times this year to campaign for stronger absentee ballot turnouts on behalf of all the Mexican nationals living in the United States. Their dual citizenship law is a major weapon in Mexico's battle for a piece of the American political pie, but it's only part of an infiltration campaign that started many years ago. During the past fifty years, Mexico's dual loyalists have entered every facet of American society, including many public offices now held by the sons and daughters of Mexicans who originally entered the United States illegally, just to be redeemed by past amnesty programs. For decades they have slowly but relentlessly been taking control of local and state governments throughout the American Southwest. Although these Mexican-Americans were born and raised in the United States, many of them openly put their loyalty to Mexico before their loyalty to America. What other ethnic group in America would we tolerate this from? (When some German-Americans flirted with Hitler in their Bund organization in the 30's, this so shamed their reputation as an ethnic group that they are now -- despite being the largest ethnic group in America -- also one of the most silent in terms of explicit ethnic self-expression.) Today, the Mexican loyalists have become a dominating force in American society, influencing the culture, the language and most importantly, the political process. Thanks to Mexican-American lobbying efforts, California state representatives now officially recognize illegal aliens as "undocumented workers" treating them with a laundry list of special aid programs including free college tuition. Repeat: there are native Americans who can't afford to go to college, and we are spending taxpayer money to send criminal migrants. In Texas, the state legislature recently conducted an entire legislative session in Spanish, and the story barely made the "B. Block" of local newscasts. Furthermore, the 2000 presidential campaign proved just how important the Hispanic vote is to politicians on the national front. From day one of the campaign, then Texas Governor, George W. Bush, dragged his half Hispanic nephew, George P. Bush to every media event that might garner a sizable Hispanic audience. The plan worked so well that today George W. Bush is described in many Latin American circles as "America's first Hispanic president" a strange title for a guy who once referred to Mexico's national language as "Mexican" instead of Spanish. Indeed, Bush's relationship with Mexico and Vincente Fox goes back long before his bid for the presidency. The two were Governors at the same time, and they met regularly over the years concerning various issues including border security, energy production, and trade policy. Then during Bush's first year as president, he and Fox met four times to discuss US - Mexican relations. In the fall of 2001, Bush publicly mentioned the possibility of a new amnesty program for Mexican illegals, but things cooled dramatically after the 911 attacks. Today however, Bush and Fox are back on the fast track to negotiating Mexico's plans for economic and political expansion. After the latest meeting of the US-Mexico Binational Commission (BNC) on November 26, the U.S. State Department confirmed that cabinet members from both sides signed a number of important agreements. One agreement that stands out is the "Bilateral Income Tax Treaty" that amends an existing bilateral income tax treaty between the two nations, thus allowing significant reductions in taxes on dividends, which officials say "will further facilitate cross-border trade and investment." If fully ratified by both nations, this treaty will allow major corporations to invest in either country without being taxed at home on profits earned from across the border, thus merging our economies one step beyond NAFTA. There is no doubt the Latinization of America is well underway, and Mexico is slyly laying the groundwork that could eventually destroy the security of our southern border. Furthermore, it's no big secret that many Mexicans dream of reclaiming the land lost to America as a result of the Mexican-American War. Ever since that agreement took effect in 1845, numerous Mexican government officials have openly called for "Reconquista," a political plan to recover the land they believe was unjustly stolen by the American government. Although Mexico has never officially encouraged the Reconquista movement, they have also never discouraged Mexican citizens (on and off American soil) from proclaiming its inevitability.
Frankly, the official plan of Mexico is closer to a plan of colonization than it is to a plan of development. Just as their national plan clearly dictates, the Mexican government is preparing for an attack on America -- an attack perpetrated through ideology and assimilation rather than with bullets and blood.
The self-hating political correctness of mainstream Americans, combined with their history-blind confidence that the United States is a nation invulnerable to territorial loss, continues to aid and abet this aggression.
W.J. Perry http://www.frontpagemag.com/Articles/authors.asp?ID=1118
It is a fact of history that virtually every major act of aggression or subversion or strategic intent to be perpetrated has always been preceded by a documented policy statement in writing -- usually in the form of a book or some doctrinaire format that provides the guiding principles for its adherents and supporters. Such a document has always been necessary so that everyone understands the plan and the intended outcome. We have been warned. So far, everything is going according to the plan.