Wednesday, June 20, 2007


Mexico the richest Latin American country.

“If U.S. tax dollars are going to be used to fund Mexico’s economic development, the American people ought to know about it,” said Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton

Among the specific deliverables outlined in the “work plan” is a taxpayer-supported program to improve Mexico’s infrastructure

New “Security & Prosperity Partnership” Records Reveal Proposal for U.S.-Canadian Funded Grants for Mexico - Judicial Watch today released documents obtained from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services concerning the agency’s involvement with the Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America.

10-page partnership “Work Plan for the Financial Services Working Group” is included (somewhat incongruously) among the Health and Human Service records. The “work plan” details 24 specific “deliverables” by officials from the U.S. Treasury, Finance Canada, BANXICO, the Federal Reserve BoardAtlanta, and regulatory agencies from all three countries. The deliverables include “cross-border” cooperation in the areas of car insurance, Social Security totalization for Mexico, banking, and Federal Reserve’s “Directo a Mexico” remittance program

Well, well, while you were snoozing the secret meetings have come to full light. Now you know why this was kept so quiet! Every American should be outraged. You were warned of being sold out and you now need to pronto get on the ball and fight this one hard ball. Ah, they had your attention distracted fully on the poor immigrant march ploys, tsk, tsk. We also suggest putting some of your hard earned cash to assist organization's such as Judicial Watch and others who have been ringing the bells. Ring up those phones it's time for no nonsense action.
Republicans and Democrats disgustingly one and the same one ugly beast.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Directo a México is a program launched in 2005 and operated by the Federal Reserve and Banco de Mexico, the central banks of the United States and Mexico, respectively. The program allows commercial banks and credit unions in the U.S. to transfer money through FedACH, the Federal Reserve's clearinghouse, which is linked to Banco de Mexico