Main Stream Media Uses Negro as Scapegoat

Main Stream Media Uses Negro as Scapegoat
President Trump Unites All Americans Through Education Hard Work Honest Dealings and Prosperity United We Stand Against Progressive Socialists DNC Democrats Negro Race Baiting Using Negroes For Political Power is Over and the Main Stream Media is Imploding FAKE News is Over in America

Thursday, December 8, 2016

The murdering of illegal immigrants has gone wild worldwide You must read this story, main stream media won't touch it Illegal Aliens and being tracked and some believe that they are being murdered by offended governments, The Sierra Madre Global Security Agency, Mitch Hawks, on the trail..Open Borders, Open Trade - Open Corruption

The story so big, so sensational the editors have left most of the story in the trash can.  The headlines have been changed but the true story is too big to hide forever. The headlines around the world are full of trouble, the people have no idea. 

You must know what happened, the murdering of illegal immigrants has gone wild worldwide and it will surely expand into America.

The dangerous new craze has been discovered by international detectives and the shocking story is that the Dreamers are being murdered, once thought to be accidental deaths or mysteriously dying it has been determined to be murder.

Mitch Hawks, the private detective is the son of a Boston Cop and has an engineering degree he's never used but his pistol has a different story.

Mitch was a contractor for Sierra Madre Global Security Agency based in the city Sierra Madre in Los Angeles California County.

The SMGSA agency holds several U.S. Government contracts and the firm dabbles in the workings of the NSA, CIA and even the FBI as the DOD Department of Defense spy's and keeps track of everybody on the playing fields, around the world.

Mitch Hawks became the Senior Chief Detective for the Sierra Madre Global Security Agency when he retired from the C.I.A. Central Intelligence Agency.  Mitch spent the first three years ignoring the warnings of the other SMGSA agents but the owners recognized that Mitch liked to investigate the secret tribal murders of governments around the world.

Mitch earned his chops by investigating the U.S. Government running guns to the Mexican Drug cartels that the world learned about and was known as Fast and Furious.  Once Mitch discovered that a CBP border patrol agent was murdered with one of the guns in a sudden and dramatic attack he became intoxicated with government corruption and how to stop them.

Mitch Hawks seemed the perfect choice to work across the border of Mexico as his heritage was Mexican Indian and he blended very well with his assignments but SMGSA partner Sally Lehman the retired FBI agent was snow white with long legs and blonde hair. Sally immediately applied for a agency transfer when she first worked with Mitch Hawks as she found him rude, impolite and offensive during their first few days working together.

Sally Lehman called her FBI buddy Andy Ledger and had him pull the so-called "dead file" on Mitch Hawks C.I.A. operative and his experiments with global terrorism working in the Middle-East where the whole shocking business began to take shape in her mind.

Mitch Hawks was dangerous, celebrated by the C.I.A., an award winning kick ass cop and detective and a lot of weird ideas about enforcement, he was also a reformed hopeless alcoholic that still drank beer at breakfast. 


Lawmakers letter was misinterpreted as giving legal status to participants of the Deferred Action for Childhood Actions program (DACA), which gives two-year work permits and deferred deportation action.
Lawmakers insist, however, that giving these program participants legal status is not the purpose of the pardon.
“We clearly understand such a pardon will not grant legal status and that is not the intent of our request,” said Rep. Lucille Roybal-Allard (D-Calif.).  “We are simply asking the president to protect the nearly 750,000 DACA recipients who are living in fear of immediate deportation because they trusted our government.”
House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi joined party calls for Obama to take action, and expressed her concern about a Trump administration handling DACA recipients’ information because of what she calls “hateful statements against immigrants” being made during Trump’s campaign.
“Today, thousands of young Dreamers are stuck in a terrible limbo, left to dread the possibility of President Trump deporting them from the only home they have ever known,” she said.  “President Obama should use every possible measure to protect our Dreamers and their data,” she said.

Trump has promised to repeal all of Obama’s executive orders, including the one that established DACA.
Fictional Real News



CNN's "New Day."
    "Among all of these dreamers, there are some awfully bad people. And these dreamers go on up to the age of 37 or 38 or maybe older. And that's if they tell the truth."
    President-elect Donald Trump has said he will terminate DACA, or the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, an executive action signed into law by Obama in 2012 that gives some undocumented immigrants an exemption from deportation and a renewable two-year work permit. Among the guidelines, the policy states that applicants must have come to the United States before they turned 16 years old, must have been in the States since June 15, 2007, and cannot have been convicted of certain crimes.

    Under the Constitution, the president is the chief federal law enforcement officer in the land. Though the president’s job is to enforce all federal laws, as a practical matter, the federal government lacks the resources to do that. As well, the president is vested with what is known as prosecutorial discretion. That enables him to place priority on the enforcement of certain federal laws and put the enforcement of others on the back burner.
    Over time -- and with more than 4,000 criminal laws in the United States Code -- Congress and the courts have simply deferred to the president and permitted him to enforce what he wants and not enforce what he doesn't want. Until now.
    Earlier this year, two federal courts enjoined President Obama -- and the Supreme Court, in a tie vote, declined to interfere with those injunctions -- from establishing a formal program whereby undocumented people who are the parents of natural-born citizens may lawfully remain here. It is one thing, the courts ruled, for the president to prioritize federal law enforcement; it is quite another for him to attempt to rewrite the laws and put them at odds with what Congress has written. It is one thing for the president, for humanitarian reasons or because of a lack of resources, to look the other way in the face of unenforced federal law. It is another for him to claim that by doing so, he may constitutionally change federal law.
    Trump brilliantly seized upon this -- and the electorate’s general below-the-radar-screen disenchantment with it -- during his successful presidential campaign by promising to deport all 13 million undocumented immigrants currently in the United States, though he later reduced that promise so as to cover only the 2 million among them who have been convicted in the United States of violating state or federal laws.
    Enter the sanctuary cities. These are places where there are large immigrant populations, among which many are undocumented, yet where there is apparently not a little public sentiment and local governmental support for sheltering the undocumented from federal reach. Trump has argued that these cities are required to comply with federal law by actively assisting the feds -- or at least not aggressively resisting them.
    Thus the question: Are state and local governments required to help the feds enforce federal law? In a word: No.
    The term “sanctuary cities” is not a legal term, but it has been applied by those in government and the media to describe municipalities that offer expanded social services to the undocumented and decline to help the feds find them -- including the case of Chicago's offering undocumented immigrants money for legal fees to resist federal deportation. As unwise as these expenditures may be by cities that are essentially bankrupt and rely on federal largesse in order to remain in the black, they are not unlawful. Cities and towns are free to expand the availability of social services however they please, taking into account the local political climate.
    Enter the Supreme Court. It has required the states -- and thus the municipalities in them -- to make social services available to everyone resident within them, irrespective of citizenry or lawful or unlawful immigration status. This is so because the constitutional command to the states of equal protection applies to all persons, not just to citizens. So the states and municipalities may not deny basic social services to anyone based on nationality or immigration status.
    The high court has also prohibited the federal government from “commandeering” the states by forcing them to work for the feds at their own expense by actively enforcing federal law. As Ronald Reagan reminded us in his first inaugural address, the states formed the federal government, not the other way around. They did so by ceding 16 discrete powers to the federal government and retaining to themselves all powers not ceded.
    If this constitutional truism were not recognized or enforced by the courts, the federal government could effectively eradicate the sovereignty of the states or even bankrupt them by forcing them to spend their tax dollars enforcing federal law or paying for federal programs.
    Thus the Trump dilemma. He must follow the Constitution, or the courts will enjoin him as they have his predecessor. He cannot use a stick to bend the governments of sanctuary cities to his will, but he can use a carrot. He can ask Congress for legislative grants of funds to cities conditioned upon their compliance with certain federal immigration laws.
    All of this is part of our constitutional republic. By dividing powers between the feds and the states -- and by separating federal powers among the president, Congress and the courts -- our system intentionally makes the exercise of governmental power cumbersome by diffusing it. And since government is essentially the negation of freedom, the diffusion of governmental powers helps to maximize personal liberty.

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