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© 2009 RedAlert.WND.com

By Dr. Jerome R. Corsi


L.A. teacher uses revolutionary language supporting illegal aliens


A second video originally taken in 2007 featuring Los Angeles teacher Ron Gochez indicates that the far left has decided to use openly revolutionary language in supporting the cause of illegal immigrants in the United States.


As the political left becomes radical in promoting open borders, the risk increases the United States will move toward internal political violence and possibly even civil war.


Still, while so-called "progressives" begin promoting political violence to promote comprehensive immigration reform, President Obama's Justice and Homeland Security officials continue to worry that the tea-party movement is some variant of a right-wing militia group. They demonize the movement by refusing to see it as a grass-roots reaction, in part, to the higher taxes necessitated to provide illegals generous social welfare benefits at taxpayer expense.


Revolutionary rhetoric


From the beginning of the newly surfaced video, Gochez makes clear he is railing against U.S. occupation of Mexico in what is modern-day California.


He claims he represents "a Mexican revolutionary organization," and he launches a diatribe against the U.S. government.


If Gochez had been a Caucasian teacher who called for a tea-party revolutionary uprising against Hispanic illegal immigrants, the mainstream media would have given his rant 24-hour continuous coverage, demanding a DHS investigation and an arrest for "hate speech."


Gochez's calls that the U.S. is "occupying" Mexican territory echo the leftist revolutionary rhetoric of MEChA and La Raza, raising the emotional level of the illegal immigration debate to a level that is one step from openly calling for illegal immigrants to engage in revolutionary violence against whites who oppose their cause.


The reconquista movement


At its core, the claim of the reconquista movement is that the United States "stole" large sections of the Southwestern United States from Mexico in the 1800s. Mexicans making these claims are out to "re-conquer" the territory, by taking the land out of the United States to return it to Mexico.


The goal of the reconquista movement is to "re-conquer" these "lost" or "stolen" territories for "la raza," the Hispanic race indigenous to Mexico.


Re-conquering the "lost" or "stolen" territories means, in an expansionist version, taking back parts of nine states to Mexico, including California, Colorado, Arizona, Texas, Utah, New Mexico, Oregon and parts of Washington State.


These repatriated states would then be combined with Mexico and incorporated into the new nation of Aztlán.


Aztlán and MEChA


Aztlán is the name for the mythical place of origin of the Aztec people.


In the politics of illegal immigration, Aztlán has come to represent that part of the United States that the reconquista movement intends to reclaim for an expanded Mexico.


Maps drawn to illustrate Aztlán usually redefine Mexico to include much of California, Arizona, New Mexico and Texas.


The goal of creating Aztlán is the dream of another radical organization, the "Moviemento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan," translated as the "Chicano Student Movement of Aztlan," more commonly abbreviated to the acronym MEChA.


The symbol of MEChA is a black eagle against a red background.


The eagle is holding in its right claw a machete-looking weapon, and in its left hand a stick of dynamite. In the beak of the eagle is the lighted fuse needed to blast the dynamite.


A green banner around the eagle has "MEChA" at the top and the slogan "La Union Hace La Fuerza" ("Unity Creates Power") at the bottom. The radical members of MEChA call themselves "Mechistas."


MEChA and America's leftist agenda in schools


Underneath this racial agenda is a radical leftist political agenda which shares with socialists and communists the goal of destroying the U.S. because it's seen as a colonial, imperialist country that is controlled by Europeans and dedicated to the capitalist exploitation of the workers.


The reconquista movements share one thing in common – a desire to push back the U.S. Mexican border to a time before the 1846-1848 Mexican-American War settled the breakaway of Texas from Mexico.


All reconquista radicals would be happy to see the 1848 Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo and the 1853 Gadsden Purchase negated.


Better yet, extreme reconquista radicals would probably like to revisit the Adams-Onis Treaty of 1819, which established the border of U.S. territory from the Rocky Mountains to the Pacific Ocean.


Immigration debate could turn violent


Should the Obama administration fail to push amnesty through Congress this year under the guise of "comprehensive immigration reform," Red Alert predicts that the extreme left of the illegal immigration lobby will turn against Obama for failing to deliver on his campaign promises.


Red Alert also predicts the vast majority of U.S. voters will reject comprehensive immigration reform as long as the U.S. budget deficit continues to grow and unemployment hovers around 10 percent.


If Arizona holds to its tough immigration reform act, Red Alert believes a series of additional states will begin to follow with tough law enforcement measures of their own.


By this summer, illegal immigrants and their supporters could well begin to engage in a round of civil violence reminiscent of the race riots of the 1960s.



ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Jerome R. Corsi received a Ph.D. from Harvard University in political science in 1972. He is the author of the #1 New York Times bestselling books THE OBAMA NATION: LEFTIST POLITICS AND THE CULT OF PERSONALITY and the co-author of UNFIT FOR COMMAND: SWIFT BOAT VETERANS SPEAK OUT AGAINST JOHN KERRY. He is also the author of AMERICA FOR SALE, THE LATE GREAT U.S.A., and WHY ISRAEL CAN'T WAIT. He is a regular contributor to WorldNetDaily.com.


ABOUT RED ALERT: Jerome Corsi's RED ALERT is your weekly, global financial strategies newsletter. Designed to be your guide to economic trends in the best of times and the worst of times, it is edited by New York Times best-selling author Jerome Corsi, a WND staff writer and columnist. For 25 years, Corsi worked with banks throughout the U.S. and the world developing financial services marketing companies to assist banks in establishing broker/dealers and insurance subsidiaries to provide financial planning products and services to their retail customers. Corsi developed three third-party financial services marketing firms that reached annual gross sales levels of $1 billion in annuities and equal volume in mutual funds. Corsi received his Ph.D. in political science from Harvard University in 1972.

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