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Sunday, October 22, 2006 

Sending a message

When you deal with certain elements you have to be clear, and decisive. The tone of your purpose has to be unmistakable. There must be no doubt about what you will do or are capable of doing.

This great nation is at war with several enimies that not only want to take over and oppress our heritage but subvert, pervert, and eliminate all that made America the greatest nation this planert has ever known.

With the aid of extremists working the perverted system and slowly changing it from with in .... ie: political correctness, eliminating free speech in the guise of hate speech, banning free expression and thought by labeling it as bigotry or racism. All that the founding fathers set forth in motion over two hundred years ago is slowly being done away with.

War is always a last resort. Sometimes diplomacy fails and the only two alternatives are surrender or fight. If we surrender there is no turning back time and starting over. There are three wars being executed against the populace of this country right now. The first war is all over the papers and MSM, of course it is the war on Terrorism. The enemy being Islamofacists who want to eliminate our religion, morals, values, and LIVES.

The second war is an invasion from our southern supposedly good nieghbor. A nieghbor that violates our soviergnty on an hourly basis. Teaches lies to its people and continues to stack its government with corruption. Why do they do this. Money and power. Refuseing to work on thier own infrastructor and move from a third world cesspool into a first world nation. Having the natural resources and motivation from its own people. The Mexican government would rather export its people north to try a land grab and extortion of American citizens into lies and support by use of guilt and brainwashing the truth of history into thier favor in order to remain in power oppresing its own people.

The third war is one that has been going on for thirty years. It started further south in Columbia and Bolivia. The drug caretels sell their poison and filth here on the streets to misguided youth and slackers who can not handle reality. With pro drug organiZations working over time to get thier crap legalized, we find more and more people who have fallen into the trap of believeing and becoming dependant on these mind altering drugs. They, thinking it is ok to be walking around in an alternative reality, feeling good and not knowing or careing whats is happening around them.

The Mexican drug cartels, useing street punks and degenerates ( MS - 13 ) are suberting our culture in order to creat a dependance on thier filth. Further setting themselves up in a position of power.

The Cartels are sending the message right now to the citizens of America and everyone in the world. Taking a lesson from the pages of history. A time when cruelty was a clear signal to not mess with someone. Vlad the Imapler would impale the turks and other Islamist who tried to invade Europe.

Mexican cartels are beheading their enemies and posting the severed haeds for display to the officials who be. This is a clear message to those who stand in their way.

Mexico gangs displaying severed heads
Associated Press


VILLA MADERO, Mexico - The drug lords at war in central Mexico are no longer content with simply killing their enemies. They are putting their severed heads on public display.

In Michoacan, the home state of President-elect Felipe Calderon, 17 heads have turned up this year, many with bloodstained notes like the one found in the highlands town of Tepalcatepec in August: "See. Hear. Shut Up. If you want to stay alive."

Many in Michoacan's mountains and colonial cities are doing just that: They are tightlipped, their newspapers are censoring themselves and in one town, 18 out of 32 police officers quit saying they had received death threats from drug smugglers.

In the most gruesome case, gunmen burst into a nightclub and rolled five heads onto the dance floor. In another, a pair of heads were planted in front of a car dealership in Zitacuaro, a town best known until now as a nesting ground for monarch butterflies.

By a highway outside Tepalcatepec, suspected drug smuggler Hector Eduardo Bautista's tortured body was dumped on July 10. Near a black metal cross put up by his family at the spot, killers apparently avenging his death have been leaving severed heads - five so far - each with a threatening message.

Beheadings and accompanying notes in sometimes cryptic and misspelled Spanish are becoming a ghoulish vogue among the gangs that grow marijuana, cook methamphetamine and run cocaine in Michoacan. There have been 420 homicides in the state this year, including 19 police chiefs and commanders, and Juan Antonio Magana, the state's attorney general, says well over half the killings were drug-related - the work of smuggling gangs reorganizing after authorities captured some of their top leaders.

Drug smuggling in Michoacan has traditionally been controlled by a syndicate known as Los Valencia. Police arrested its leader, Armando Valencia, in August 2003 and one of his lieutenants, Carlos Alberto Rosales Mendoza, a year later.

Now, anti-narcotics investigators say, the Gulf cartel based in northern Mexico is battling its way into Los Valencia territory, relying on "Los Zetas," ex-Mexican army operatives-turned hit men. Los Valencia loyalists have fought back fiercely.

Many notes attached to slaying victims are signed "The Family," a possible reference to Los Valencia. Some mention "La Chata," a known alias for a top reputed Gulf cartel hit man.

"They don't need to leave written messages. The mere fact that they are using such high levels of violence is sending messages of intimidation, causing fear," Magana said. "But doing it shows other gangs they can act in even more gruesome and violent ways than their rivals."

With a vast and sparsely populated Pacific coast and the rugged Sierra Madre del Sur Mountains, Michoacan is good territory for producing and smuggling drugs.

Many farmers have abandoned avocado, coffee and corn in favor of marijuana in the highlands, where roads are few and police can't easily penetrate. Smuggling gangs have cleared forests for airstrips. Small planes crammed with Colombian cocaine streak in, leaving loads that are ferried to the coast and stowed on fast boats that speed north toward the U.S. border.

Michoacan also has become a den for hidden meth labs.

Journalists statewide have covered the murders but some have avoided digging further after receiving death threats. On Oct. 13, police recovered the body of an unidentified man who had been shot 38 times and dumped outside the town of Tacambaro. An attached note in fluorescent yellow marker appeared to directly threaten the media: "The family and the ZZs are the same thing. Media outlets, don't sell out."

Calderon, who will be sworn in as president on Dec. 1, wants a new, better trained federal police force to investigate drug smuggling, longer prison terms for drug convicts and more extraditions of kingpins wanted in the U.S.

He says Mexico also needs more help from U.S. law enforcement, since Mexican smugglers are serving American drug users.

Attorney General Magana denies Calderon's contention that Mexican law enforcement is overwhelmed. But in Villa Madero, a logging town of crowing roosters and stray dogs asleep on cracked asphalt streets, the abrupt mass departure of police officers suggests a different picture.

"There's an enormous pressure here," said former officer Reyes Alberto Gamino, now retired at 21. "It's very dangerous."

Mayor Alberto Villasenor has said the police were fired for failing to show up to guard a municipal dance Sept. 16. The former officers claim they quit because gunmen were waiting to kill them for arresting a reputed drug boss.

One of the officers who resigned is Gildardo Villa. Interviewed in front of his home, Villa seemed nervous, looking over his shoulder constantly and answering questions in hushed tones.

"The threats had been coming for a long time," he said. "That's why we left."

Inside his cramped City Hall office, Justice of the Peace Apolinar Yanez acknowledged that police are afraid of the gangs, whom he described as "very well armed and very dangerous."

"I'm not going to tell you who they are, not going to give you names or tell you what kinds of activities they are involved in. I don't want problems," Yanez said. "But they were threatening the police."

Since the police officers quit, many in Villa Madero say they are afraid to leave their homes.

"There's a fear that affects everyone," said Enrique Acerra, 70, who runs a used-clothing store. "It's hard to feel safe."


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  • I'm Devious Mind
  • From Denver, Colorado, United States
  • Good judgemnt comes from experiance. Experiance comes from bad judgement. Karma, its a bitch.
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