Could Special Forces from the U.S. be Deployed to Mexico soon?

The United States is facing a growing crisis at its southern border, with waves of migrants from around the world flooding into the country.

This situation presents a significant challenge for the Biden administration, which is struggling to find effective solutions.

Previously, the government relied heavily on Title 42 to quickly remove individuals from the country. However, the lack of penalties led to migrants repeatedly attempting to cross the border, inflating the statistics.

In the days leading up to the end of Title 42, border agents were encountering a concerning 10,000 migrants per day, with 27,000 migrants in custody at one point.

The expiration of Title 42 saw a sharp decline in these numbers, but the issue remains unresolved. The cartels, believed to be behind the growing fentanyl crisis in the U.S., are also involved in human trafficking.

Seizures of fentanyl at the southern U.S. border have dramatically increased in recent years, from 10.7 kg in 2014 to around 8,400 kg in 2022. This drug crisis has resulted in nearly 80,000 Americans dying from opioid-related overdoses in 2022 alone, with fentanyl being the main culprit.

Amidst this chaos, there are mounting calls for the U.S. military to intervene. High-profile Republicans, including former President Trump and Florida Governor Ron DeSantis, have pledged military action to address the migrant crisis and tackle the cartels.

However, the current administration seems to be scrambling for solutions. While thousands of national guardsmen are already supporting Border Patrol agents, their roles are mostly administrative. This allows Customs and Border Protection officers to deal with migrants directly but does not address the root of the problem.

The situation is further complicated by the fact that many migrants are victims of elaborate multi-billion dollar human trafficking schemes run by drug cartels.

The influx of migrants crossing the border illegally is directly linked to these operations. In Eagle Pass, Texas, a state of emergency has been declared due to the overwhelming number of people crossing the Rio Grande into the town.

What do you think?

Written by Western Reader

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