Has the U.N.’s Complicity in Helping the Migrant Caravans Resulted in Aiding and Abetting Mexico’s Drug Cartels?

Elder Patriot – Investigative filmographer Ami Horowitz documented the United Nations’ involvement in organizing financial support and legal advisory services for the migrant invasion force that are now congregating in Tijuana before making their move on our border.

In preparation to rebuff the invasion President Trump ordered the military to implement a plan to secure the border.

Trump, who ran against allowing the culturally destructive European migration model to be implemented in the United States, had anticipated the United Nations’ would eventually try to force the same crisis in the U.S.  In early December of 2017, he had U.S. ambassador to the U.N. Nikki Haley advise Secretary General Antonio Guterres that the US was withdrawing from the UN Global Compact on Migration.        

One of the consequences of the hardening of our southern border, the U.S. military’s response to the U.N. sponsored mass invasion, has been the disruption of the Mexican drug cartels usual trafficking lanes.

The cartels, which wield enormous financial clout and political influence have been forced to move more of their contraband through the Carribean corridor and up through south Florida.

Derek Maltz, a former Special Agent in Charge (SAC) of the DOJ, DEA, and Special Operations Division (SOD) noted that as a result of the U.S. increased military presence along the southern border with Mexico, narco-traffickers have been forced to reroute a large amount of its drug supplies through high trafficking routes along the British Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico, Florida and other states.

Thomas Homan, the Former Acting Immigration and Customs Enforcement Director noted:

These caravans are actually hitting the cartel pocket books. It’s hurting their business. We’ve seen instances where the cartels are turning on the migrants. The smugglers and those being trafficked have pay the cartel to operate in their plazas. No one operates on the U.S. Mexican border without paying off the cartels.

Who’s “paying off” the cartels?  Is the U.N. involved either directly or indirectly funding the payoff?

According to law enforcement familiar with the situation, there’s another factor that the U.N. facilitators are at least tangentially responsible for:  The cartel’s traffickers are also taking advantage of the current crisis, while U.S. and Border Patrol officials are focusing on the massive migrant caravans, by using watchers to find porous areas they can breech.

We previously discussed the network of agencies that have spent tens-of-millions of dollars to move, feed, clothe, address the medical needs of the migrants, as well as provide legal advice to the amnesty seekers as they made the thousands mile trek from Central America up through Mexico on their journey to the United States.

We know the United Nations has played a role in helping the so-called caravans.  Does the extent of that help really matter at this point? At the least, they have been complicit in attempting to break U.S. law and also for providing cover, even if inadvertently, for the drug cartels as they continue streaming their poison into the United States.

When it comes to criminal conspiracies in for an ounce, in for a pound.