The Cartel Takeover of Local American Communities

Tuesday, April 23, 2019
By Paul Martin

by Dave Hodges
Tuesday, April 23, 2019

There is a new business model which is sweeping America and this new business model threatens to take over much of America. This article reflects the changing political and law enforcement landscape of the “New America”.

The Common Sense Show has decided to make reporting on drug cartel activities within the United States, that are disruptive to the local law enforcement and local political control of duly elected government officials, a priority in its reporting endeavors.

The reasons behind this emphasis in reporting has to do with the fact that the cartels are following an established Agenda 21 model, which is based on local control of a political process, which results in dramatic bottom up control.

Agenda 21, now morphed into Agenda 2030 focuses on replacing local LEA’s (Law Enforcement Agencies) in favor of new, and friendly, “on the payroll” personnel. Also, we are seeing obscure individuals brought in from other communities in order to assume positions of leadership in the LEA/local political community.

Since I covered the takeover of Humboldt County, CA. by the cartels, many first hand accounts have came my way. Upon investigation, what we at CSS have discovered is that in Humboldt County, and for that matter, in several other communities across America ranging from Ohio to Florida to New Mexico and to California, is that there is compelling evidence of cartel control of many local communities.

Revealing Communication Which Reflects the New Business Model

The following copy of an email the CSS recently received is typical of over a dozen of emails like this with regard to the Sinoloas and their complete control over many local communities. This new business model is exploding across the country as evidenced by the following communication.

“Every little village in NM has a cartel rep in residence, is what the locals/natives tell me and they all know who that person is. The individual keeps an eye on what is going on in the village and attitude toward cartel, and notes any talkers. My friends who evangelize in MX told me that’s also the way they operate in all the little villages in MX, so no one dares say a word against/about the cartel. In NM, anyone who gets crosswise with the cartel tends to disappear. It’s just like MX here: no one wants to be on the roads at night when it’s mostly drunks, poachers, or cartel very late and/or very early hours. I’m sure it’s the same situation all across the rest of the U.S..

Since the cartel moved into this county, most of the long time deputies at the SO (Sheriff’s Office) have left and been replaced by new/young guys. A couple are married to women from the cartel families. It’s assumed the SO is compromised, and residents don’t report/share any problems.

I’ve been reading on FB all the comments about the recent border incidents by people far away from here, people who are clearly unfamiliar with the character and culture of NM. NM has always had a kind of lawless, outlaw culture; consequently nearly everyone is armed for self-defense. Concealed carry requires a permit, open carry is totally lawful. It’s not uncommon in rural areas to see people with sidearms, and it’s a good bet any pickup contains a loaded weapon within driver’s reach. In fact, an NMSP officer was adamant that I needed to have a gun on my person any time I went outside my house, even in my own horse pasture because it’s too dangerous not to! That patriot camp near Sunland only has 4-6 people on rotation at a time so of course they need to have effective weapons handy: right across the river is coyotes and cartel with their own army and lots of automatic weapons and they operate when it’s dark. They may be getting reamed in the media, but those guys are pretty brave to be there at all, let alone facing hundreds of border crossers at a time of unknown character. Those patriots wear camouflage and ghillie suits for a reason, they aren’t just playing army.

With MLG and her AG making such a fuss about anyone stopping the crossers where the fence ends near Sunland, I figure they are smoothing the way for the invasion.

LEO-Confidential Informant
I spoke with a Sheriff’s Deputy in So. New Mexico, under a condition of anonymity. He told me that the cartel has their own representatives in play in his department. One has to be careful, at work, with regard to opening up and getting to know any Deputy not previously known. He also told me that my interview with Marilyn Rupar caused him to come forward. He begged me to not identify his community because he was certain that this would be traced back to him. He told me that several, at least four people, have moved into their community and have assumed leadership positions in the community despite the fact that nobody at the local level knows “who the hell” these people are. He informed that he no longer has access to the “evidence lockers” where seize drug evidence is seized, prepared for entry as material witness exhibits in court cases against the cartels. However, on the way to court, the evidence mysteriously disappears.

The Origins of Cartel Crime in Local American Communities

The Rest…HERE

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