How Many Spies Have Politicians Let in through the Southern Border?
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As the American southern border remains wide open, outrage should continue to grow at U.S. politicians and other leaders. In addition to allowing a nonstop invasion of foreigners, the unsecured border allows foreign intelligence services an easy way to insert their personnel. And that means our leaders are allowing enemies free reign to infiltrate America for espionage, sabotage, and other nefarious purposes.
Normally it requires at least some work to insert intelligence personnel into a targeted nation. And a lot of those times the targeted countries will know said personnel are within their borders even if they don’t know their true intentions. Increases in technology, such as biometrics and facial recognition, also make it harder for intelligence personnel to operate undetected once inside a targeted nation.
But the U.S. is different. The U.S. makes it quite simple for foreign intelligence services to penetrate it and wreak havoc.
American leaders have done everything they can to ensure our borders remain open. They want to flood us with an invasion force. On top of this, they have no concerns about how the open border makes it easy for foreign intelligence services to simply send in their personnel at will. No one even will know they’re here much less what they are doing here if they want it to be that way.
There should be massive consequences for this. The American people should be outraged at our leaders for how they are complicit in threatening our safety and sovereignty. In an age when hysteria about a Russian conspiracy theory is all the rage, you’d think this real threat would be an even bigger issue. You’d think there’d be an effort to stop it.
But there isn’t. And that tells us a lot about how many (or how few) people with power are on the side of America and its law-abiding citizens today.
Image at Top: An unsecured portion of the southern border near Douglas, Ariz. on Oct. 28, 2019. U.S. Army photo by Spc. Arnada Jones.
Note: The appearance of U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) visual information does not imply or constitute DoD endorsement.