BREAKING: State Dept. Makes BOMBSHELL Mexico Announcement- Americans On HIGH ALERT

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Mac’s Brief:

  • Do not let your children travel to Mexico for Spring Break.
  • Over the last 13 years, roughly 100 Americans have been murdered each year in Mexico.
  • You are not safe in a resort. Just this January, one American was killed when gunmen opened fire at a beachfront nightclub.

The State Department is issuing an emergency travel warning for government employees on vacation and students that plan to head to Mexico for Spring Break.  

The statement, which references  “gun battles between rival criminal organizations or with Mexican authorities have taken place on streets and in public place during broad daylight,” is urging students and their parents to reconsider their trips abroad.  

Everyone in their heart of hearts knows that Mexico is largely responsible for crime along our border–drugs, murderers and rapists poured into the states and border agents who were underfunded and unprepared under the previous administration could do nothing to stop it.  

At times, they were told to release these criminal vagabonds.

Here’s what you need to watch for if you or your loved ones are too stupid to take this advice seriously.

The warning must be taken seriously, and here’s why: this isn’t just a warning for students and civilians but also for anyone employed by the federal government.  Since US citizens are one of the primary targets for kidnappings, Americans employed by the federal government are seen as a particularly juicy catch.  The statement continues:

U.S. citizens have been murdered in carjacking and highway robberies, most frequently at night and on isolated roads. Carjackers use a variety of techniques, including roadblocks, bumping/moving vehicles to force them to stop, and running vehicles off the road at high speeds. There are indications that criminals target newer and larger vehicles, but drivers of old sedans and buses coming from the United States are also targeted. U.S. government personnel are prohibited from intercity travel after dark in many areas of Mexico. U.S. citizens should use toll roads (cuotas) whenever possible. In remote areas, cell phone coverage is limited or non-existent.

Have you been to a beach where the armed forces are regularly tasked with patrolling it? No? Well, welcome to Cancun. You won’t see this in a travel brochure though!

Consider that for a moment:  even US personnel that are abroad and conducting official business for the United States (those that work in embassies or consulates, for example) are prohibited from traveling at night.  Consider that Mexican authorities are now tasked with patrolling the beaches of once-luxury resorts.  Should your son or daughter take the risk?  Tell them to party else where. There’s warm weather and good beer in other places.

If you enjoyed this story, read more on the author’s site: Deplorable DigestMacDonald covers US Policy from a Nationalist’s perspective and is dedicated to making America great again. 

Compliments, questions, or story ideas may be sent to @ TweetBrettMac. on Twitter or emailed to Brett.MacDonald@Aff.News.

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