From Gun Walking To Illegals Flocking - Obama's Deadly Border Policies

Author: Edmund Jenks
Published: June 16, 2012 at 7:34 am

President Barack Obama delivers remarks from the Rose Garden. Image Credit: Sonya N. Hebert via

From Gun Walking To Illegals Flocking - Obama's Deadly Border Policies

The president and the Democrat political party are running scared. They are never comfortable unless they have their agenda placed ahead of, or in spite of, common sense or the rule-of-law.

This week we were able to see the contrast of two completely different policies that have life and death consequences; one that had already been implemented presumably to place greater federal control on firearms, and the other, announced just this week, with the stated intent to have our immigration laws become more humane.

The first instance is getting a lot of attention on Capitol Hill because the consequence of people dying at the hands of actions put forward by President Barack Obama's Department of Justice (DoJ) headed by the Attorney General, Eric Holder. In a program named by the DoJ - Fast and Furious - previously identified guns were sold to known Mexican national drug cartel operatives and human smugglers and allowed to cross the border into Mexico so that the DoJ could eventually recover them and make a case that would allow this 44th Presidency and its executive branch to make the 2nd Amendment less strong and further reduce the ability of US citizens and gun sellers to have firearms. The slang for this policy has become known as Gun walking and it was proven to have killed US Government border agent Bryan Terry and countless other human beings along the border with these DoJ owned and sold firearms.

The second instance involves the 44th President himself and the proclamation he made to the press in the Rose Garden located just outside of the White House.

This excerpted and edited from the Los Angeles Times -

The Obama administration announced Friday it would halt the deportation of some young illegal immigrants who came to the United States as children. Here is a nuts-and-bolts guide to the policy shift [that bypassed Constitutional procedure and the rule-of-law].

Who is eligible?

To be eligible, an individual must have come to the United States before age 16 and must have continuously lived in the country for at least five years. He or she must be living in the U.S. today and must be 30 or younger. The person must also be in school, have a high school diploma or a GED, or be a member of the military or an honorably discharged veteran. Anyone convicted of a felony, serious misdemeanor or multiple misdemeanors or who otherwise poses a threat to national security is not eligible.

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Article Author: Edmund Jenks

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