Female “Islamic Refugee” Arrested With Gas Pipeline Plans on Southern Border
Law enforcement officials, including Border Patrol agents, have been warning that Middle Eastern immigrants were gaining access to the United States at the U.S.-Mexico border, creating an unprecedented security risk for Islamic terror acts as a result.
Now, a county sheriff in Luna County, New Mexico has confirmed that they detained an undocumented Middle Eastern woman who had the region’s gas pipeline plans in her possession at the time of her arrest for a routine traffic violation.
The report supports stories broken by Judicial Watch about Mexican drug cartels actively smuggling Islamic terrorists into the U.S.
The county shares a border with Mexico for over 50-miles and is home to the city of Deming, which is listed in a state publication as one of the “ten worst places to live in New Mexico,” as well as home to the notorious Sinaloa and Juárez cartels.
The city of 15,000 suffers from a high poverty rate, high unemployment, crime and substandard public schools, and is a center for methamphetamine, heroin, cocaine, and marijuana smuggling, according to the Justice Department’s National Drug Intelligence Center.
The Luna County Sheriff’s Department, which described the woman as “an Islamic refugee,” contacted the U.S. Border Patrol and the FBI, which sent its Joint Terrorism Task Forces (JTTF) to investigate.
The report confirms information from high-level sources, in both Mexico and the U.S., about a smuggling cartel that moves foreigners with terror ties across the border into Acala, Texas, a ghost town east of El Paso.
Although they are classified by the U.S. government as “Special Interest Aliens (SIA),” nothing has been done to plug the wide-open gap in the border, allowing terrorists unfettered access to the United States to scout out targets for future attacks.
Mexico’s Foreign Affairs Secretary Claudia Ruiz, has gone on the record saying she cannot comprehend the Obama administration “culpably neglecting this phenomenon,” warning that its failure to address the problem “could have nasty surprises in store for the United States.”