Saw this link to Fox News today on Drudge regarding Grupos Beta:
Those of us who have worked the border for years are very familiar with this group. Many times I have personally witnessed this bunch assisting groups cross the border illegally and have assisted in preventing many such illegal entries. I became fed up with them years ago and in response started my own group:
“VETE” pronounced Betay in spanish means “Get Out Of Here!”
Grupos Vete is the Association Of Dedicated Independent ObserverS (acronym = ADIOS)
And was meant to be an umbrella organization of all individuals and groups who work this side of the line to deter, observe and report all illegal incursions across our porous southern frontier.
It has since morphed into the Association Of Dedicated Independent OperatorS
If you want a shirt let me know and I’ll figure something out. In the past I have been able to personalize the logo with any individual’s name or call sign:
For all the border related headlines collected daily in one spot please visit and bookmark my news site at: http://charlieuno.com
What do you know? A politician who actually kept his word! He said he wanted to “fundamentally transform” America and he did! He took the greatest nation in the history of the planet and with the help of a willing and ignorant electorate as well as a complicit mainstream media and fundamentally transformed the U.S.A. into a broke and divided third world banana republic on the brink of civil war. Good job Mr President!
There is a blue light bulb glowing on the front porch of the Uno Compound tonight. And I hope you will join me engaging in “hand to hand” combat for what’s left of our beloved country….
I’m so mad I literally can’t see straight. Nor could I post anything earlier as my blood pressure continues to skyrocket while I think about these new infringements
Governor Moonbeam did veto this one:
TICKET FOR GUN THEFT
Also on Friday, Brown vetoed legislation co-authored by an Inland assemblywoman that would have made all firearm thefts a felony.
AB1176, co-authored by Assemblywoman Melissa Melendez, R-Lake Elsinore, was intended to reverse a change made by Proposition 47, which made theft of a gun valued at $950 or less a misdemeanor.
Burguan said that veto is frustrating to many law enforcement officers because of the impact the proposition has had on enforcement.
“Handguns are traditionally worth about $400 or $600,” Burguan said. “We are literally catching people with stolen guns and all we can give them is a ticket for it. It’s maddening.”
Because voters approved Proposition 47, AB1176 would have had to go on the ballot for final approval.
In his veto message, Brown wrote: “While I appreciate the authors’ intent in striving to enhance public safety, I feel that this objective is better attained by having the measure appear before voters only once.”
Melendez, vice chairwoman of the Assembly’s public safety committee, said: “Apparently, Gov. Brown believes stealing a gun isn’t a serious threat to public safety.”
More to follow I’m sure….But right now I have more important things do do. Like look for jobs in Texas or Arizona.
Here’s some mood music for you to listen to while you plan your strategy: stream
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For all the border news aggregated daily in one spot please visit http://charlieuno.com
Last updated: Monday, June 27, 2016 AT 6:20 AM
Acres burned: 7,609
Containment: 85 percent
Location: Potrero – Off Highway 188 and Highway 94 near Tecate
Start date: June 19, 2016 – 11:00 AM
Cause: Under Investigation
Evacuations: All Evacuation Orders and Warnings have been lifted.
Evacuation Shelter: N/A
Structures Destroyed: 5 homes, 11 outbuildings
Injuries: 3 firefighters injured (heat-related)
Road closures: No current road closures
Trail Closures: Pacific Crest Trail
Twitter Hashtags: #BorderFire
THIS IS A MUST READ!
Day of Wrath (Dies Irae) by
Bob Petersen arrives with his daughter at the Middle Grade school in Maine where he teaches, expecting another regular day but worried about what recent ominous news reports might portend. Suddenly his school — along with many others across the United States — is under attack. Gunmen burst in, slaughtering children and adults alike. This novella by New York Times bestselling author William R. Forstchen imagines a horrifying scenario where, in the course of one day, the terrorist group ISIS carries out massacres in schools and on highways across the United States. With a surprisingly small but well-organized and ruthless force, the nightmarish devastation brings America to a state of near-paralysis. Author of One Second After and Pillar to the Sky, this heart-stopping novella brings home just how fragile our defenses and infrastructure really are. It is also a story of heroic efforts to save lives, while sounding a wake-up call to American citizens and their government. From the ISIS leader in Syria, to the murderous rampages throughout the U.S., Day of Wrath reveals with chilling effect how national panic and paralyzing terror at the spiraling violence can bring a mighty country to a near-standstill. Petersen’s fight to save lives and stop the merciless gunmen provides edge-of-the-seat drama. Day of Wrath is a provocative work that should stimulate an intense national debate. One Second After was cited on the floor of Congress as the book everyone should read. “A THRILLING – AND TERRIFYING – TALE OF WHAT COULD BE OUR NEXT 9/11!” – W.E.B. Griffin & William E. Buttersworth IV, #1 Wall Street Journal & New York Times Bestselling Authors
Today marks the 72 anniversary of D-Day.
On the 40th anniversary Ronald Reagan said these words:
June 6, 1984
POINTE DU HOC
We’re here to mark that day in history when the Allied peoples joined in battle to reclaim this continent to liberty. For four long years, much of Europe had been under a terrible shadow. Free nations had fallen, Jews cried out in the camps — millions cried out for liberation. Europe was enslaved, and the world prayed for its rescue. Here in Normandy the rescue began. Here the Allies stood and fought against tyranny in a giant undertaking unparalleled in human history.
We stand on a lonely, windswept point on the northern shore of France. The air is soft, but forty years ago at this moment, the air was dense with smoke and the cries of men, and the air was filled with the crack of rifle fire and the roar of cannon. At dawn, on the morning of the 6th of June, 1944, 225 Rangers jumped off the British landing craft and ran to the bottom of these cliffs. Their mission was one of the most difficult and daring of the invasion: to climb these sheer and desolate cliffs and take out the enemy guns. The Allies had been told that some of the mightiest of these guns were here, and they would be trained on the beaches to stop the Allied advance.
The Rangers looked up and saw the enemy soldiers — at the edge of the cliffs shooting down at them with machine guns and throwing grenades. And the American Rangers began to climb. They shot rope ladders over the face of these cliffs and began to pull themselves up. When one Ranger fell, another would take his place. When one rope was cut, a Ranger would grab another and begin his climb again. They climbed, shot back, and held their footing. Soon, one by one, the Rangers pulled themselves over the top, and in seizing the firm land at the top of these cliffs, they began to seize back the continent of Europe. Two hundred and twenty-five came here. After two days of fighting, only 90 could still bear arms.
Behind me is a memorial that symbolizes the Ranger daggers that were thrust into the top of these cliffs. And before me are the men who put them there.
These are the boys of Pointe du Hoc. These are the men who took the cliffs. These are the champions who helped free a continent. These are the heroes who helped end a war.
Gentlemen, I look at you and I think of the words of Stephen Spender’s poem. You are men who in your “lives fought for life…and left the vivid air signed with your honor….”
Forty summers have passed since the battle that you fought here. You were young the day you took these cliffs; some of you were hardly more than boys, with the deepest joys of life before you. Yet you risked everything here. Why? Why did you do it? What impelled you to put aside the instinct for self-preservation and risk your lives to take these cliffs? What inspired all the men of the armies that met here? We look at you, and somehow we know the answer. It was faith, and belief; it was loyalty and love.
The men of Normandy had faith that what they were doing was right, faith that they fought for all humanity, faith that a just God would grant them mercy on this beachhead or on the next. It was the deep knowledge — and pray God we have not lost it — that there is a profound moral difference between the use of force for liberation and the use of force for conquest. You were here to liberate, not to conquer, and so you and those others did not doubt your cause. And you were right not to doubt.
You all knew that some things are worth dying for. One’s country is worth dying for, and democracy is worth dying for, because it’s the most deeply honorable form of government ever devised by man. All of you loved liberty. All of you were willing to fight tyranny, and you knew the people of your countries were behind you.