Why President Obama would ignore the popular outcry to control the border and rally against Arizona with allies including Mexican President Felipe Calderon makes little sense until put in context with the fact that he intends to ram through historically unpopular amnesty legislation. Outrageously, Arizona Senator Jon Kyl (R) claims that Obama told him privately that, in essence, an open border was a point of leverage on the amnesty issue:
“If we secure the border, then you all won’t have any reason to support comprehensive immigration reform,” Sen. Kyl quoted President Obama as stating.Kyl recounted the story to a room of concerned supporters, further characterizing the President’s position as “holding hostage” the border issue to help push the amnesty package. This despite political uproar in Arizona, increased border violence, increased threats to Sheriffs and other law enforcement in border areas, and the closing of many state parks and other areas on the border considered too dangerous to allow Americans into.
NORTH AMERICAN UNION AGENDA
At the same time, efforts to integrate North America under the Security & Prosperity Partnership and other related agreements have continued to undermine national sovereignty in general, and the 9th & 10th Amendment sovereignty of states like Arizona in particular. The SPP was first established by Presidents George W. Bush, Vicente Fox and PM Paul Martin, then continued by Presidents Barack Obama, Felipe Calderon and PM Stephen Harper. Calderon has been particularly duplicitous in this regard– he bellowed about the ’strict’ immigration laws established by Arizona (despite Mexico’s stricter laws) and further restated Mexico’s ‘claim to stolen land.‘
If this were truly his concern, why then would he simultaneously embrace continental integration by participating in the SPP?
This globalist partnership– pursued “by stealth” and without the knowledge or consent of the American, Canadian or Mexican peoples– is indeed a treasonous collaboration with foreign powers, and very much in the spirit of that which the 11th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution, passed in 1795, intended to prevent and punish.