A former Mexican official declared last week that he is plotting to sabotage the United States court system by inundating it with thousands of deportation cases in retaliation to President Donald Trump’s executive orders to remove foreign criminals from the U.S. – most of whom entered the country from Mexico.
Jorge Castañeda made his plans clear that he will do all he can to make things difficult for Trump and America because he does not want to see an exodus of criminals heading back to Mexico.
“Yes I want to use the U.S. judicial system – the immigration courts in particular – to jam, to backlog it so perhaps President Trump will change his mind and stop this ridiculous policy … this unpleasant and hostile policy of deporting people…”Castañeda told Fox New’s Tucker Carlson on Valentine’s Day.
By “ridiculous policy,” Castañeda was referring to the executive orders Trump signed that are designed to deport foreigners who have broken the law, with most of them coming from south of the border. While on the campaign trail, Trump vowed to uphold the United States Constitution following his inauguration by pushing forward his so-called “unpleasant and hostile policy.”
Mexico fights back
The former Mexican government leader is not the only influential figure in his country who is planning to get the United States back for sending illegal alien criminals back across the border.
“The Mexican government itself has pledged $50 million in legal defense funds towards this jamming of U.S. courts as planned and promoted by Jorge Castañeda, who was introduced by Tucker Carlson as ‘Mexico’s former Foreign Minister, also a NYU professor and Board member of Human Rights Watch,’” Townhall reported. “Democrats and the mainstream media would have us gag and shudder at such fulfillments of the U.S. Constitution – because they offend the sensibilities of a former Mexican Communist Party member and spy for Cuba’s terror-sponsoring Stalinist regime.”
It is reported that Castañeda, who served as Mexico’s foreign minister from 2000 to 2003, is guilty of the very thing he accuses Trump of doing.
“On March 2, 2002, 21 desperate Cuban refugee wannabes crammed into Mexico’s embassy in Havana hoping to emigrate from Castro’s Cuba to Mexico – in prosperous, European immigrant-swamped pre-Castro Cuba … the family and friends of any Cuban seeking to immigrate to Mexico would have promptly recommended him to a psychiatrist,” Townhall’s Humberto Fontova informed. “[P]romptly upon notice of this violation of Mexican sovereignty by immigrant wannabes, Jorge Castañeda – a man apparently scandalized by U.S. judicial procedures, especially [in] regards to illegal immigrants – ordered Castro’s Stalinist police to enter the embassy and drag the desperate Cubans out.”
A communist through and through
It is also documented that “Cuba’s KGB-treated secret police” recruited Castañeda as a spy, as he loyally served five years under the Caribbean island nation’s communist government.
“This document consists of an investigative report by Mexico’s biggest and most prestigious newspaper El Universal dated Feb. 4, 2008,” Fontova noted. “The reporter got his hands on secret documents belonging to Mexico’s intelligence service that detail how in 1979, this card-carrying member of Mexico’s Communist party and subsequent Mexican Foreign Minister and NYU professor, was recruited into Castro’s spy service by Jorge Luis Joa Campos, Cuba’s master spy in Mexico.”
The problematic history of the former Mexican official’s service in Cuba does not stop there.
“The Communist Jorge Castaneda was a plum recruit for Castro’s spy service,” the conservative reporter explained. “At the time … Jorge’s father – Jorge Castañeda y Álvarez de la Rosa – served as Mexico’s Secretary of Foreign Affairs. The Mexican intelligence document, which runs 264 pages, reveals the young Jorge as an eager and busy-beaver of a Communist spy, diligently reporting his father’s activities, pilfering his papers and even recruiting two of his father’s closest aides to aid him in his spying services for Castro’s Stalinist regime.”
It is maintained that Castañeda’s communist upbringing as a child had much to do with his current political views.
“Jorge Castaneda’s mother, Oma Gutman Rudnitsky, … was a Communist Polish-Jew who immigrated to Mexico via New York in 1938,” Fontova pointed out before noting a story that presumably inspired Castañeda as a child. “Among the top heroes in Soviet folklore is the little boy Pavlik Morozov. The story goes that in 1931, the 13-year-old ratted out his father to the GPU (secret police) who tortured him to death at a forced labor camp. This earned little Pavlik an honored place as hero in Soviet schoolbooks for generations. Alas, Jorge Castaneda was already 25 when he joined Mexico’s Communist Party in 1978, [s]o he couldn’t quite match little Pavlik’s heroic fame.”
Deifying a villain
More disturbing facts about Castañeda’s background help to make sense of his recent attack on America.
“Foreign minister/professor/author/editorialist/human rights activist/Communist spy Jorge Castañeda also authored a biography of Che Guevara,” the Townhall reporter noted. “Given his Cuban contacts – why not?”
It is maintained that Castañeda transcribed the “Castroite/KGB-fabricated script,” to perfection.
“Che’s decency and nobility always led him to apologize,” the ex-Castroite spy wrote in the biography, according to Fontova. “Che presented a Christ-like figure. With his mortuary gaze, it is like Che looks upon his killers and forgives them.”
A more objective take on Guevara’s true character was then offered.
“A Spanish priest named Javier Arzuaga had the misfortune to preside over the Havana parish that included the city’s La CabanaFortress, which Che converted into Cuba’s firing-squad and torture-central in January 1959,” Fontova recounted from Guevara’s history. “During his painful rounds Father Arzuaga was shocked to find a 16-year-old boy named Ariel Lima among the condemned ‘war-criminals’ crammed into the dungeons and torture chambers. The priest described the boy as totally dazed with his teeth constantly chattering and probably mentally handicapped.”
The words of Arzuaga pleading the boy’s case to Guevara were then recited:
“Quickly I realized my pleas were pointless,” the priest recounted, according to Fontova. “The harder I pleaded for his compassion, the wider and crueler became Che Guevara’s famous sneer.”
Guevara then reportedly told the distraught priest – while still sneering at him — that they would go before the “Tribunal of Appeals” that night. However, Guevara ended up merely confirming the death sentence at the “appeals hearing,” which Ariel’s mother attended, where the firing squad’s murder of the boy was scheduled to take place the same night.
Father Arzuaga retold the harrowing experience.
“[As they left the ‘hearing,’] Che was walking with his usual entourage when he noticed me,” Arzuaga remembered. “He sneered again and waved hello. Suddenly, I saw Ariel’s hysterical mother run in front of Che and throw herself on the ground. ‘Woman,’ Guevara laughed at her. ‘Go see that guy,’ and Che turned and pointed at me. ‘Padre Javier is a professional at consoling people,’ Che chuckled. Then he looked over at me laughing. ‘She’s all yours, padre.’ I walked over and helped the devastated woman who had fallen on the ground sobbing uncontrollably. ‘Put yourself in God’s hands, M’am,” I prayed. ‘Try and rise above this tragedy. God will help you learn to live without your son.’ That night (the mentally–handicapped) Ariel Lima was still in a totally dazed condition as they tied him to the execution stake, totally unaware he was about to be murdered.”
Fontova finished the story by quoting the horrific command “FUEGO!” uttered in Spanish, meaning, “Fire!” which ushered in the brutal murder of the boy that night.
“And the volley shattered Ariel’s little quivering body,” Fontova recounted. “No doubt Che was watching and gloating from his window, as was his custom. Che’s second-story office in La Cabana had a section of wall torn out so he could watch his darling firing-squads at work.”
This historic account was used to uncover Castañeda as a wolf in sheep’s clothing as he attempts to draw the sentiment of Mexican Americans and immigration reform activists on the Left who reside north of the border.
“The ‘former’ Mexican Communist who describes Che Guevara as ‘Christ-like’ presumes to ‘reform’ the U.S. judicial system – and liberals applaud,” Fontova mused.
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