Obama, Napolitano, Holder, Perez, have some explaining to do…

Just about everyone we know absolutely dreads what is commonly called “Report Time” of course referring to those times during the year when auditors, lawyers, or any other accountability organization comes into your “House” to do its business. Then when the pressure is off – the report comes and now it is time to face what is the real truth.

The federal report outright showing the dirty little secrets about the southern border has finally been released and now is the time for a few departments within the executive branch to fess up. Published by the Justice Department’s National Drug Intelligence Center, the report contradicts much of what our President has informed us of, as well as, the Secretary of Homeland Security, Janet Napolitano, who has been preaching in the last year during her highly publicized jaunts to the cartel infested region.

“Mexican-based trafficking organizations control access to the U.S.–Mexico border, the primary gateway for moving the bulk of illicit drugs into the United States.” (Citation from the NDIC’s Report.)

Remember this? The Mexican border “is as secure as it has ever been.” Or what about this; violence along the Mexican border is merely a mistaken “perception” because the Obama Administration has successfully fostered a “secure and prosperous” region. Napolitano also said that “misinformation about safety” is negatively impacting border communities and that the U.S.-Mexico border is not “overrun or out of control.”

According to the Report the truth is that Mexican drug cartels do in fact “control access to the U.S.-Mexico border” and the “smuggling routes across it,” according to the Justice Department’s drug assessment, which has been kept quiet by the administration. No press conferences or photo ops to promote this report, which concludes that, the “unprecedented levels of violence in Mexico” will continue for years to come.

The crisis has also flowed north because cartels—including Sinaloa, Los Zetas and Juarez—have joined forces with U.S. street gangs that operate in more than 1,000 cities throughout the country, according to the report. Together they run profitable enterprises that sell cocaine, heroin, marijuana and methamphetamines brought into the U.S. through the southern border.

This sort of “collaboration between U.S. gangs and Mexican-based” criminal organizations will continue to increase, facilitating wholesale drug trafficking into and within the United States, the report says.

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