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Mexico’s Recent Deportation Statistics Are Released
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January 05, 2012, 01:43 PM
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Mexicos idea of utopia would be an open border to the United States, with Mexican moochers having unlimited access to the wealth American citizens have generated.

But when Central Americans move to Mexico, one of the richest Latin nations, Mexicans suddenly remember the importance of national sovereignty. Mexico also doesnt like other nations citizens passing through on their way to the United States because it wants Mexicans to get those jobs.

One measure of Mexicos attitude of sovereignty for me but not for thee (America) is the number of Central Americans it deports. Note that the number given is for 11 months, not a full year. Perhaps topping 50,000 was thought to appear too high

Mexico Deports Nearly 50,000 Central Americans, Fox News Latino, January 3, 2012

A total of 46,716 Central Americans were deported from Mexico between Jan. 1 and Nov. 30, 2011, said the National Migration Institute (INM).

The majority of the migrants 41,215 were men and nearly half, some 23,560, were from Guatemala, the INM said in a statement.

All of the migrants were deported in an easy, orderly, dignified and safe manner, the INM said.

The Central Americans who were returned to their countries accounted for 74 percent of the foreigners processed at Mexican immigration facilities.

The remaining foreigners were either given asylum, granted humanitarian visas or sent home using different repatriation systems, the INM said.

An estimated 300,000 Central Americans undertake the hazardous journey across Mexico each year on their way to the United States.

The trek is a dangerous one, with criminals and corrupt Mexican officials preying on the migrants.

Gangs kidnap, exploit and murder migrants, who are often targeted in extortion schemes, Mexican officials said.

Central American migrants follow a long route that first takes them into Chiapas state, which is on the border with Guatemala, walking part of the way or riding aboard freight trains, buses and cargo trucks.

The flow of migrants has increased markedly in the northern and northeastern parts of Mexico since U.S. officials increased security along the border in the northwestern part of the country.