The Military Objective of Mexican Illegal Immigration: Understanding the Constitution of 1917

Did you ever wonder dear reader why so many liberals want an open border policy with Mexico, and why they want to pull Republicans into amnesty debates with illegal aliens? Did you ever wonder why they are seeking to overwhelm the American welfare system with illegal immigrants and why they want to change the name to something more “respectful?” It is good to ask questions. It is even better to know history. It is extremely important to understand Mexico itself and the extreme liberal investment that progressivism has made into the region for the last hundred years so to properly understand the politics of the present. Specifically it is important to understand that the Constitution of Mexico written in 1917 was essentially a Marxist revolution that was as radical as the Bolsheviks in the Soviet Union. They were spreading communist banter among the working poor years before Cuba fell to communism leading the entire Central American region to teeter politically with communism and socialism. That disease would then spread down into South America where it has impoverished every country south of the United States border for a century now. And presently, the communists are banking on flooding America with the descendents of this revolution through a weakness for illegal narcotics and praying for a revolution in the United States of an even greater socialist uprising. Mexico as it is today is a socialist region with roots in radical communism and they are not friends to our capitalist country. They are drowning on their choice of socialism and the political left is using them to topple American capitalism by flooding our political system with people trained to think like socialists spreading their roots into Marxist expectations. Here is some of the history of the Mexican Revolution for reference.

The Mexican Revolution (Spanish: Revolución mexicana) was a major armed struggle that started in 1910, with an uprising led by Francisco I. Madero against longtime autocrat Porfirio Díaz, and lasted for the better part of a decade until around 1920.[5] Over time the revolution changed from a revolt against the established order to a multi-sided civil war with frequently shifting power struggles amongst factions in the Mexican Revolution.

This armed conflict is often categorized as the most important sociopolitical event in Mexico and one of the greatest upheavals of the 20th century;[6] it resulted in an important program of experimentation and reform in social organization.[7]

A number of Mexicans began to organize against Díaz’s policies that had welcomed foreign capital and capitalists, suppressed nascent labor unions, and consistently moved against peasants as agriculture flourished. In 1905, a group of Mexican intellectuals and agitators who had created the Mexican Liberal Party (Partido Liberal de México), drew up a radical program of reform, specifically addressing what they considered the worse aspects of the Díaz regime. Most prominent in the PLM were Ricardo Flores Magón and his two brothers, Enrique Flores Magón and Jesús Flores Magón. They along, with Luis Cabrera Lobato and Antonio Díaz Soto y Gama, were connected to the anti-Díaz publication, El Hijo de Ahuizote. Political cartoons of José Guadalupe Posada lampooned politicians and cultural elites with mordant humor, portraying them as skeletons. The Liberal Party of Mexico founded the anti-Díaz, anarchist newspaper, Regeneración, which appeared in both Spanish and English. In exile in the United State was Práxedis Guerrero, who started an anti-Díaz newspaper in San Francisco, Alba Roja. Although leftist groups were small in number, through their publications they became highly influential and helped articulate the reasons to oppose the Díaz regime. Francisco Bulnes (politician) described these men as the “true authors” of the Mexican Revolution for agitating the masses.[20] As the 1910 election approached, Francisco I. Madero, an idealistic, political novice and member of one of Mexico’s richest families, funded a newspaper Anti-Reelectionista, in opposition to the continuous re-election of Díaz.

Labor began organizing, then striking against their employers for better wages and more just treatment. Demands for better conditions for labor were part of the Liberal Party Program, drawn up in 1905. Mexican copper miners in the northern state of Sonora taking action in the 1906 Cananea strike, where, among other grievances, they were paid less than U.S. nationals working in the mines.[21] In the state of Veracruz, textile workers struck in January 1907 at the huge Río Blanco, Veracruz factory, the world’s largest, against unfair labor practices, especially the payment of wages in credit that could only be used at the company store.[22]

One of the major issues that faced Obregón’s early post-revolution government was stabilizing Mexico. Regional caciques (chiefs) were still fighting each other in small skirmishes. The populace was demanding reforms, promised by the 1917 constitution. Many issues faced the working poor, such as debt peonage and company stores that kept the populace poor. The military had generals who wanted to overthrow the regime and take power for themselves. There were also foreign governments, primarily the United States, who feared Mexico would take a communist turn such as Russia was to do in 1918. Obregón was in a difficult position; he had to appeal to both the left and the right to ensure Mexico would not fall back into civil war.

With regard to the masses, Obregón, who was conservative but still a reformer, started listening to demands to appease the populace. Obregón’s first focus, in 1920, was land reform. He had governors in various states push forward the reforms promised in the 1917 constitution. These were, however, quite limited. Former Zapatistas still had strong influence in the post-revolutionary government, so most of the reforms began in Morelos, the birthplace of the Zapatista movement.

Despite pressures from the U.S., Obregón flirted with the newly formed USSR. To appeal to intellectuals and left-leaning peasants, official Mexican propaganda began having a very Marxist spin. Murals with Lenin and Trotsky began to appear in government buildings. Despite the sympathy towards socialism, the government began to ferment nationalism amongst the peasantry. This was accomplished by memorializing revolutionary figures and creating anti-western murals. Among the artists employed was Diego Rivera, who had a Mexican nationalist and Marxist tinge to his government murals. Despite these moves towards an anti-western and pro-socialist regime, Obregón did not separate the Mexican economy from foreign capitalists, allowing free trade with some restrictions.

Meanwhile, in 1927 another military coup was attempted, this time receiving support from land owners. Calles quickly crushed the rebellion with help from the newly mobilized peasant battalions, who later on were used to fight against the Church. In the midst of the mobilized worker’s militias, land reform, and anti-church actions, the American government began to openly declare Mexico a Bolshevik regime. To recover from the backlash, Calles began to tone down the radical rhetoric and slowed land reform policies in 1928. A year later, Calles defeated the church ending the rebellion.

After the war ended in 1929, supporters of Calles and Obregón began to form a united political party called the National Revolutionary Party or PNR. This was to unite the various revolutionary factions of the civil war to prevent further Cristero revolts and build stability.

After a series of interim presidents controlled by the party, Lázaro Cárdenas took power in 1934. Cárdenas was a socialist and began to base government policy on class struggle and empowering the masses. However, not all of his reforms were completely socialist, making him somewhat more centrist than purely socialist. Regardless, his rule was the most radical phase of the post revolution, social revolution.


Now, if you look at the violence that took place in Iran during the 70s, it is important to understand that it was a Marxist philosophy that was being implemented against an aristocratic regime friendly to the United States. China of course in the late 40s was taken over by communism, Cuba was hit with communism in the late 50s and of course the Soviet Union fell to communism during the early part of the Twentieth Century. And at that exact same time as communists were taking over the U.S.S.R, Marxism was attempting to rise in Mexico under the guiding help of progressive intellectuals. They of course didn’t call it communism in Mexico, until the socialist regimes were firmly in control with a social justice oriented constitution. It took about thirty years to fully reveal what they had really been trying to achieve with their revolution. The same slow flood of communism is still moving across the earth, Europe is now drowning with it, all of South America is submitting to it and in all of Asia, only Japan and South Korea are reminiscent of capitalist countries. Then there is the United States where progressives within American culture are trying to overtake the political system of the freest country on earth with a socialist revolution by flooding the borders, then giving amnesty to the illegal aliens to vote socialist in upcoming elections and topple the country away from capitalism into socialism, then communism.

This move has already been underway within black communities. CLICK HERE TO REVIEW. Communists have been working within the black communities for years to exploit them away from capitalism and to embrace socialism. The proof of what that strategy has created can be seen in Detroit, which presently looks much the way Tijuana does in Mexico. Everywhere that socialism takes root, the lights of hope go out in people and their roads begin to litter with crime and dilapidated evidence of finer times. The most disgusting place I’ve ever visited was the suburbs of Cancun, Mexico. It was unbelievable to me that such a slum could exist so close to so much wealth and investment as the resort city is known for. But the socialism has killed the town and left them completely at the mercy of tourism and foreign investment. I have felt incredibly sorry for the people of Mexico suffering under the socialism of their nation, and the corruption of their government. Hope is gone from their eyes, and it is truly sad—and that same look is in all eyes of every human being in every socialist country—from the slums of Rio to the shanty towns of the African continent, to the once great streets of Greece. All those places have parents who would sell their daughters to sex slavery to buy a loaf of bread—and that is so incredibly sad. And it is those people that progressives in America want to send to voting booths to keep Democrats in power by redistributing wealth directly to the poor in exchange for a vote. And Republicans are foolishly playing along with the game to their own demise, because they don’t know history and underestimate the radical intentions of the communists within.

And the assault continues. Left leaning revolutionaries are now in the American White House and their military objective is to overwhelm our capitalist system for a socialist regime change and they are using Marxist trained illegal immigrants to topple our economy. It’s not a matter of humanity for those insurgents, they are but pawns in a century long military struggle sharing with the world a philosophy rooted in Karl Marx. The great evil has destroyed many lives, which is obvious the moment one travels south of the American border-anywhere.   And that evil is coming to America—not in the innocent lives used as political pawns, but in what they bring with them. Communism and a love for it.

Rich Hoffman


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