We are being invaded by a foreign country
20+ million ILLEGAL aliens are in the United States of America.
Right now in the United States of America, ILLEGAL aliens have more rights than you do!


Help save America | Say NO to Amnesty | Say NO to obama

"There can be no divided allegiance here. Any man who says he is an American, but something else also, isn't an American at all. We have room for but one flag, the American flag, and this excludes the red flag, which symbolizes all wars against liberty and civilization, just as much as it excludes any foreign flag of a nation to which we are hostile...We have room for but one language here, and that is the English language...and we have room for but one sole loyalty and that is a loyalty to the American people." --Theodore Roosevelt

"This nation is in danger of becoming a Third World nightmare with all the corruption, disease, illiteracy, violence and balkanization known all over the world. We need a 10-year moratorium on all immigration to catch our collective breath and we need deportation of over 10 million illegal aliens in a slow and orderly fashion." --Ed Garrison

“The 1987 amnesty was a failure; rather than reducing illegal immigration, it led to an increase,” FAIR stated. “Any new amnesty measure will further weaken respect for our immigration laws. Therefore, all amnesty measures must be defeated.” --Frosty Wooldridge

This is your nation and this is your time to take action.

President barry shits on the United States.

This is a picture of YOUR American president, (president barry soetoro, a.k.a barack obama) refusing to acknowledge the National Anthem of the United States of America. This picture clearly shows barry with his hands crossed across his vaginal area when the United States Anthem was playing.

barry has NO RESPECT for you, me, or America! Not only did he disrespect America, he just shit on the graves of every American Soldier that has died for this country.

6/15/2010 - PRESIDENT BARRY CAN'T EVEN KEEP A U.S. PARK OPEN!!! He gave the park to mexico & the illegal alien mexican drug cartel!!!

7/6/2010 - American President barry soetoro sues AMERICA!!!

9/11/2010 - YOUR president just gave mexico $1 billion dollars for deepwater oil drilling despite his own moratorium on U.S. deepwater drilling!? More proof that barry hates America!


1. the offense of acting to overthrow one's government or to harm or kill its sovereign. 2. A violation of allegiance to one's sovereign or to one's state. 3. the betrayal of a trust or confidence; breach of faith; treachery.


1. a person who betrays another, a cause, or any trust. 2. a person who commits treason by betraying his or her country.

Pslam 109:8

May his days be few; may another take his place of leadership.

barry say's, "our borders are safe."


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What's in their backpacks? Are any of them sick with a contagious disease?

United States Code, Title 8, Chapter 12, Subchapter II, Part VIII, §1325 - "Improper Entry by Alien," any citizen of any country other than the United States who: 1) Enters or attempts to enter the United States at any time or place other than as designated by immigration officers; or 2) Eludes examination or inspection by immigration officers; or 3) Attempts to enter or obtains entry to the United States by a willfully false or misleading representation or the willful concealment of a material fact; has committed a federal crime.

Violations are punishable by criminal fines and imprisonment for up to six months. Repeat offenses can bring up to two years in prison. Additional civil fines may be imposed at the discretion of immigration judges, but civil fines do not negate the criminal sanctions or nature of the offense.




Illegal Alien

1. a foreigner who has entered or resides in a country unlawfully or without the country's authorization. 2. a foreigner who enters the U.S. without an entry or immigrant visa, esp. a person who crosses the border by avoiding inspection or who overstays the period of time allowed as a visitor, tourist, or businessperson.


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Wednesday, March 16, 2005

Scottsdale home yields 71 illegal aliens

Authorities discovered 71 suspected illegal immigrants from Mexico in a north Scottsdale home Tuesday afternoon.

Agents forced their way into the rented house in the 7200 block of East Overlook Drive, near East Deer Valley and North Scottsdale roads, about 3 p.m., said Russell Ahr, a spokesman for U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement.

Everyone was taken into custody, including five suspected of being smugglers.

The house, near Grayhawk Golf Club, is about 2,500 square feet with three or four bedrooms.

"The conditions in the house were very good," Ahr said. "They were welltreated by whoever was responsible for bringing them up here."

The group included eight women and five children, the youngest age 3, Ahr said.

All of the children had parents with them.

The suspected drop house in Scottsdale may be linked to another discovered Monday in north central Phoenix, where 50 people also believed to be illegal immigrants were found, Ahr said.

In December, more than 160 immigrants were found in an upscale home in the 5600 block of East Shea Boulevard along a golf course in Phoenix near the Scottsdale border.

About 60 of the men, women and children were found in filthy conditions, locked in bedrooms with deadbolts, Ahr said.


Illegal Alien Influx May Compromise Security

DOUGLAS, Ariz. — The U.S.-Mexican border is nearly 2,000 miles long. America's determination to keep illegal aliens out is matched only by their desperation to get in.

"The reality is that hundreds of thousands of people from all over the world are successfully sneaking into the United States," said Dave Stoddard, a 27-year Border Patrol veteran.

In spite of the massive resources invested in border security, hundreds of thousands, maybe millions, of undocumented aliens make it into the United States every year.

This is part one of a five-part series looking at how illegal immigration affects U.S. border security, the criminal, health care and education systems, as well as the economy. Watch the series this week on FOX News Channel.

Although some say illegal immigration seems to be out of control, others in government and private industry argue that low-wage, unskilled labor is critical to keeping prices down and America competitive.

"These people that are coming up here, including the undocumented, are good people that are enriching our lives. We do need them," said Juan Hernandez (search), a dual national and Texas resident who formerly represented Mexicans north of the border in the Mexican cabinet.

Rancher George Morin, who raises cattle along the Arizona border, has had several run-ins with illegal aliens near his property.

"I woke up real early in the morning, went over to the little dike right here behind the house, and there was about 600 people in the tank there," Morin said. "So I stood there and looked at them and got ahold of the Border Patrol and they actually loaded three Greyhound buses."

"The rest of the people were running off like quail," he added. "It was just insanity."

Morin added that not every run-in has been nonviolent. Two of his dogs were killed by illegal aliens; one had its head cracked open with a stick, and the other one was poisoned, he said.

In the 1970s, fewer than 100,000 workers entered the United States illegally each year. By 1990, that figure had doubled.

Since then, illegal immigration has exploded, with more than 1 million instances of foreigners being detained at the U.S. border last year.

Some Americans are even taking the law into their own hands, patrolling the borders they feel Washington has abandoned.

Experts say that possibly 12 million people live in the United States illegally — more people than live in Oregon, Oklahoma, Nebraska, Arkansas and Rhode Island combined.

The latest U.S. government estimate was that 7 million illegal immigrants lived in the country in Jan. 2000, more than five years ago.

What's most unsettling to many Americans is not the huge numbers of illegal aliens caught at the border, but the possibly millions more who are not caught.

"Can anybody explain to me why we shouldn't be paranoid about the southern border being porous?" asked Rep. Tom Tancredo (search), R-Colo.

Tancredo has obtained records showing that since the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks, agents from the U.S. Customs and Border Protection agency have stopped 132 nationals from countries considered a national security threat, including Syria, North Korea and Iran.

If those numbers are accurate, they may indicate that hundreds more from suspect nations made it across the border.

"The element that concerns me today is the terrorist element. Mainly, radical Muslims from the Middle East," Stoddard said.

Stoddard spent the last eight years in an area known locally as the "Arab Road," where ranchers recently found a prayer rug, a Koran and a diary written in Arabic.

Those who call for immediate action to better secure the country's borders are concerned about the millions who come to America to make a better life, but even more worried about the handful whose intentions are not so noble.

The intelligence reform bill (search) recently signed into law by President Bush calls for an increase in border staffing from 10,000 to 20,000 over the next five years. But the administration's fiscal 2006 budget calls for only 210 new agents next year.

"If we have another event like 9/11, or worse, and if that event is perpetrated by somebody who has come into this country illegally and if we have done no more to secure those borders than we have presently done," Tancredo said, "then the blood of everyone who's killed in that will be on our heads in the Congress and on the president of the United States."


Tuesday, March 1, 2005

Domestic abuse rises among illegal aliens

Shortly after the couple's marriage, he began calling her ugly, degrading names. The abuse escalated into constant accusations of infidelity and jail-like isolation from family and friends. There also was sexual abuse.

Kathy Gomez-Lee, a case manager for the De Colores domestic violence center in Phoenix, speaks with an immigrant asking about the center.

For eight years, the 36-year-old woman stayed with her husband, the father of her two children. Cultural, religious, economic and language barriers kept her from seeking help or leaving.

But her biggest fear was that because she was an undocumented immigrant, her husband, a naturalized U.S. citizen, would have her deported.

"He would threaten me," the woman recalled. "If you leave me, I'm going to call la migra (immigration officials) so they can kick you and all of your relatives out of the country. You'll never see the children again."

While domestic violence affects all segments of society, experts say immigrant women, especially those who are undocumented, are among the most vulnerable because their immigration status often is tied to their abusers, which discourages them from seeking help.

The abusers are often U.S. citizens or legal permanent residents who refuse to apply for legal status for their spouses to keep them isolated.

In 1994, Congress recognized the problem when it approved the Violence Against Women Act. The law included provisions that granted battered undocumented immigrants married to U.S. citizens or lawful permanent residents the right to apply for legal residency on their own rather than depending on their husbands to petition for them.

In 2000, Congress extended access to special visas to battered undocumented immigrant women, regardless of their relationship to their offender. And later this year, Congress is expected to vote whether to reauthorize the Violence Against Women Act for five more years. The law has overwhelming bipartisan support.

Experts say the domestic violence issue among immigrant women has become a growing concern as the nation's undocumented population has swollen to 8 million to 10 million people.

One in four women is a victim of domestic violence sometime during adulthood, according to the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence. But the incidence is higher for immigrant women, especially those who are undocumented.

They often experience an increase in domestic violence after coming to this country. The abuse can be triggered or exacerbated by the pressures of living with instability in an unfamiliar country and working in low-wage jobs, said Leni Marin, managing director of the Family Violence Prevention Fund, a national organization based in San Francisco.

Immigrant women also tend to stay in abusive relationships longer than other abused women because they feel trapped in an unfamiliar country where they may not know the language or where to go for help.

"The violence may escalate to another level because they are not able to get help early," Marin said.

Crucita Nuanez-Ochoa, director of the De Colores domestic violence shelter in Phoenix, said Hispanic immigrants often do not trust the legal system in the country they came from, so they are less likely to call police in the United States.

Raised in a macho culture, many Latinas also are taught to believe domestic violence is acceptable, Nuanez-Ochoa said.

But the biggest reason many immigrant women stay in abusive relationships is because they are undocumented and are afraid of being deported, experts say.

"Their husbands will say, 'Pick up the phone and I'll have you deported and you will never see your U.S. children again,' " said Leslye Orloff, director of the Immigrant Women Program at Legal Momentum, a nonprofit advocacy organization in Washington, D.C.

Besides fearing deportation, the 36-year-old woman, whose husband began abusing her two months after their marriage, said her husband kept her isolated in their Phoenix home. He cut off the telephone service and kept many guns in the house, which made her fear for her life if she left.

She said her husband petitioned for her to get her legal residency, or a green card, but would threaten to cancel the paperwork if she tried to leave. He also refused to pay the $1,500 fine required as part of the petition since she had entered the country illegally.

Her brother eventually paid, and she got a green card. And last November, after enduring eight years of abuse, the woman finally left her husband, and sought refuge at De Colores.