Saturday, April 4, 2009

The Deeds Of The Dads, U.S., Mexican Drug Mayhem

The violence in Mexico's drug trade has gotten down right medieval. The criminals that are now in charge of medicating the U.S and indeed the world, spare no depravity in getting their macabre message across to anyone who has the audacity to try and stop them. The Mexican drug thugs that are now terrorizing their country have no boundaries as to what they will do(I use the word thugs here loosely, for the thugs here in the U.S. do have some limits, most just shoot and run to be caught soon after, then they cry). There's no violence to horrible or bizarre for these bloodthirsty Mexican murderers. Hell, they seem very proud of their hobbies, reeking death sorrow all over Mexico.

Mexico is a very poor country, which boarders a very rich country, though the riches here are mainly in the hands of the majority, for now. The United States was designed form the time it was taken away from the indigenous people to enrich its and the world's white citizens. The brown skin country of Mexico, our southern neighbor, where the indigenous people there were and still are used to make life easy and richer for the world's fairest occupants. Unlike our northern neighbor Anglo Canada, which is viewed as an equal partner, and is treated as such. Mexico is viewed as America's needy underling, and is treated as such.

Most of Mexico's working citizens work long days all week at hard laborious backbreaking jobs. Jobs that pay them as indentured servants. They live in shacks, and have to get water out of holes in the ground, holes that is often shared by entire communities. The chosen few in Mexico that are spared this rough existence are the rich, powerful, and sometime corrupt that hold almost all of the wealth in Mexico. These conditions kept and keeps Mexico a poor country. And even though Mexico is a country rich in resources, these resources are far out of the reach of it's poor citizens. Save one, the illegal drugs that the north feinds for.

Fueled by the world's, mainly the U.S.'s insatiable appetite for illegal drugs, Mexico's ordinary dirt poor people have found their resource out of crushing poverty. And because their only export is illegal, it breeds casual violence, and some people in Mexico spare no horror in going for the profits. Five human heads in coolers is the least result of the violence from Mexico's inner war for control of it's easiest(anyone can do it) and most profitable export(any poor peasant can become rich, if allowed to live that is).

Because Mexico is the United States broader neighbor, it's drug war is our drug war. The severed heads in the coolers were found near El Paso Texas. The extreme mob violence that the Mexican drug trade has bred affects our entire country. From our biggest cities to the smallest towns(my hometown is less 3,000 people, yet meth and crack are highly craved there). The U.S is flooded with the much demanded drugs that come in from Mexico. Though cocaine and marijuana has in the past been our main drug imports from Mexico, now heroin, methamphetamine, prescription pain killers, and God knows what other mind busting stuff is coming here from that country.

Dire poverty will make people to do just about anything to to better their sub-standard living existance. And if people are of the mindset that life is cheap, combined with the cold bloodiness it takes to chop off peoples heads, then my fellow Americans we got big problems. Not the say anything of the dependency the United States has for the addictive drugs that feeds the callousness of the whole morbid mess.

The deeds of the dads, all Anglo power, all the time has turned America's children into sniffling dope feinds who sell their daughters to nasty drug dealers for a fix of crack, meth, heroin , or who knows, maybe even pot. The deeds of the dads has turned good honest people who had good lives into drugged out criminals who committee unspeakable crimes for one more hit of whatever drug that is needed for them to feel normal for a while. The sins of the fathers. I wonder if the quest for control over the worlds resources is worth the heartbreak and hopelessness that are now being visited on so many of their children.

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