Border Tunnel Shows Why War on Drugs was Lost Before It Began

Authorities at the border have discovered a massive tunnel dug by Mexican drug cartels that extends from a Tijuana warehouse to a San Diego industrial building complex.

The tunnel is reported to be more than six football fields in length and includes lighting, ventilation and a railway system.

It is believed the railway was used for smuggling drugs and people right under U.S. officials’ noses. Not that such subterfuge is really necessary since the Border Patrol has been ordered by the Obama Administration to effectively stand down and stop enforcing the border.

It’s not the first such tunnel discovered. It is one of more than 75 such tunnels found since 2008. And there were others before then.

In Washington, D.C., the City Council and mayor are pushing through a measure that would legalize marijuana possession. Democratic Mayor Vincent Gray announced last month that he supports the bill and he hopes to sign it into law by January.

Drug advocates want the city to go even further by taxing and regulating the drug like Colorado and Washington state have done.

The decriminalization of pot in D.C. began the same way it began elsewhere, with passage of “medical” marijuana laws. In California, such laws have become a bane of police, as major cities such as Los Angeles have seen hundreds of “clinics” pop up overnight to tend to “patients” who have prescriptions but dubious need.

It’s clear to anyone with open eyes where these trends are heading: the total decriminalization of pot and eventually the legalizing of other addictive drugs. (Pot users often insist marijuana is not addictive, yet I’ve noticed that people who say that tend to be long-term, habitual pot smokers.)

The recently found tunnel and others like it are not just symptoms of America’s drug addiction, but signs indicating how it happened.

Constructing a tunnel on that scale is a massive undertaking and requires obvious activities, such as dirt hauling, welding, concrete mixing and cable laying that cannot be hidden just by a warehouse roof.

Ask yourself how it is that nobody noticed the construction of 75 tunnels that would put many public works projects to shame. Ask yourself how nobody noticed truckloads of people and mysterious freight pouring out of a building in San Diego.

Then think about the politicians and activists in D.C., Colorado and Washington who have been agitating for years to legally make a profit from illegal activity. Think about the decades of lax border controls and the almost complete absence of border security currently.

The entire situation screams official collusion, at the highest levels. This sort of massive industry is not the undertaking of a few low-level security guards and police officers on the take. Our government, which is supposed to protect us, clearly has been cooperating with the drug runners at various levels.

If you need confirmation, look no further than the Fast and Furious operation, in which our government funneled weapons to drug runners, ostensibly to shut down illegal cross-border gun sales. There is at least one cartel bookkeeper in U.S. custody who has testified that Fast and Furious was actually a deal to provide one cartel with weapons in exchange for information on other drug operations. In other words, it was drug monopoly granted by the U.S. government.

How else do you explain the lack of interest in prosecuting or even investigating the operation which has resulted now in hundreds of deaths by weapons we provided to criminals. The congressional investigation has been stymied by Obama himself, via executive order.

Do we need to bring up Obama’s “choom gang” from his high school days?

The drugging of America has been a long-term project of America’s enemies. This is one of those facts that Americans have been trained to dismiss with the knee-jerk cry of “conspiracy theory.”

But it is no theory. Socialists within and outside U.S. government have worked to swing American culture toward acceptance of mind-altering drugs. The CIA involvement in the growth of the drug culture on college campuses in the sixties is well documented, as is their interest in using drugs as forms of mind and behavior control through programs such as MK-Ultra, which eventually became the subject of congressional inquiry before the entire operation went underground.

Less well known are the roots of the South American and Mexican drug cartels, which did not grow spontaneously out of the rain forests but in many cases were founded with Nazi money that had been spirited out of Germany before the end of WWII through a massive international network of Nazi shell companies and banking connections. The masters of the Third Reich didn’t just disappear at the end of WWII. Many of them fled to South America, many went into business and banking, many came to the United States via official programs like Project Paperclip and wound up in our government as members of the intelligence and scientific communities.

Similarly, the Soviet Union took in many of Hitler’s top strategists, scientists and advisers for their own purposes, which after the war turned toward opposing the U.S. (at least publicly).

MK-Ultra, which was the CIA’s umbrella operation for its mind control programs, has connections to former Nazi death camp scientists brought over by Project Paperclip. LSD was just one result.

It’s obvious on its face that the War on Drugs never stood a chance, if it was even intended to be fought, because of shadowy interests that want the U.S. brought low — interests that have their roots in Soviet and German socialism.

With our current president’s socialist connections and personal history of drug abuse, there’s no sense in expecting anything to change in the project to make Americans slaves to mind-altering substances.

Americans have been betrayed by those who should have been protecting them. We’ve been sold into captivity, and we’ve gone along willingly.