Numerous south-west border controls along the Mexican-American border, including six in Arizona, have been extremely busy confronting an epidemic that has gone relatively unaddressed by the mainstream media, and that is the current heroin epidemic.
A new study of large-scale drug arrests has discovered that the Mexican-American border is the busiest medium of drug smuggling in the United States. Within the context of this peer-reviewed information, perhaps President Donald Trump’s comments during the 2016 Election Campaign are not incredibly far-fetched:
U.S. Customs and Border Protection has also admitted that heroin usage is on the rise, stemming from massive quantities being smuggled into the U.S. from Mexico. Simultaneously, the heroin production levels in Mexico during 2015 reached historic heights, according to data released from the White House last year. From 2014 to 2015, the amount of pure heroin produced in Mexico spiked by 67%, which is a 169% increase from 2013. Today, heroin and opioid usage has increased by 300% since 2010. Who are the consumers? The citizens of the United States.
William R. Brownfield, the Assistant Secretary of the Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs (what a job title!), estimates that 94% of heroin in the U.S. has been smuggled from Mexico. In 2017, Brownfield revealed that a new superdrug, fentanyl, has begun to arrive in the United States at unprecedented rates alongside heroin; however, fentanyl has a potency 50x that of heroin. The absurd amount of drug trafficking that occurs primarily at the U.S. border must be stopped, and to do that, a culprit must be identified.
Drugs are a form of control and are often applied to manipulate one’s physical or mental state. Codeine, morphine, and hydrocodone are all opioid-based drugs that bind narcotic receptors to the brain, spinal cord, and/or other parts of the body. According to the National Safety Council, 99% of doctors routinely overprescribe these potentially addictive painkillers for longer than he three-day period recommended by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Correlated with the fact that 1.27 million emergency room visits (a 64% increase from 2005) were related to opioid-related issues, it is blatantly obvious that the United States is in an opioid crisis, stemming from the mass smuggling of illegal drugs over Mexican-American border.
The availability of these drugs is absolutely ridiculous. Just last year, an ex-addict wrote a column where he expressed shock at being prescribed opioids without counselling after confessing his past to a doctor. In 2014, Dr. Nora Volkow presented a lecture where she expressed the rampancy of abuse and addiction to opioids such as heroin, morphine, and prescription pain relievers,” and considered this epidemic to be a “serious global problem that affects the health, social, and economic welfare of all societies.” Joseph Rannazzisi, former head of the office of diversion control for the DEA, confessed in 2016 that “through the whole supply chain… no one was doing their job. And because no one was doing their job, it just perpetuated the problem. Corporate America let their profits get in the way of public health.” The list of addicts and ex-addicts who have easy access to opioids is extensive, and the above sources indicate that the situation of overprescribing narcotics is a significant factor in the increase in demand for Mexican heroin.
This screams conspiracy. Why the spikes in abuse and addiction, and why have the numbers of heroin-related arrests and busts risen astronomically in the last several years? One could easily blame the free market and claim that the mass smuggling of heroin from Mexico is simply the product of the “supply and demand” mentality; however, when massive growth in the “demand” sector are apparent, there is typically a denominating cause.
The world is becoming increasingly anti-American. The United States is notoriously stubborn and refuses to bend its knee to anyone. With the advent of Donald Trump, it is inevitable that anti-Americanism will only grow worldwide. Three men connected with a Mexican ring were arrested in June 2017 with $1 million worth of heroin, allegedly smuggling it into Atlantic City. The drug black market is an industry growing at a rapid pace, and its victim is the American people.
The American government has for a long time been guilty of creating heroin addicts, specifically at the insistent lobbying of large pharmaceutical corporations. Prescription opioid use is an enormous risk factor of creating heroin addicts. The political elite is attempting to throw dust in the face of the American people in order to keep those who might spark revolutionary ideas in a narcotic state. President Donald Trump recognises that the solution to this current danger to our freedom as human beings is to secure our borders and put an end to the massive quantities of heroin and other drugs being smuggled into the U.S. from Mexico. Despite what those on the other side of the playing field may think, illegal Mexican immigration is costing people their lives. The only cure to this contemporary disease is to look inward and fortify our country’s borders, specifically in the south-west sector.
But will the people of the United States stand behind President Trump as he seeks to help the American people out of our current drug epidemic? Or will they instead scream, “Racist!” at he who extends the hand of freedom and deliverance from enslavement to mind-altering drugs? The choice is yours, America.