The drug corridor

Cartel del Golfo

C-D-G stands for Cartel Del Golfo

No Man’s Land – Brownsville – In a spy vs. spy dispute that looks like it might be a double cross, federal agents kept armed volunteers busy in a dispute over whether a volunteer citizen soldier had the right to carry a weapon on private property.

When K.C. Massey’s  III%er’s arrived at their post in “no man’s land” with intentions to keep a watch for persons attempting to cross the river from Mexico, they didn’t realize they were smack dab in the “corridor” drug smugglers use to bring in contraband through a wooded area of a wildlife refuge.

They got there at the invitation of a caretaker who said he needed help cleaning up garbage and trash left behind by smugglers. It helps when you need to determine if they have come through since the latest time you read their tracks.

As they settled down to wait, they saw a man whistling and beckoning to others who were out of their line of vision, followed by Border Patrol Agents who had agreed to let them help force illegals into an ambush by pursuing them down the wooded path.

But when an agent turned around and saw a member of the trio named Jesus, so nicknamed because of his flowing hair and beard, armed with an AK-47, he fired five rounds at him.

Things came to a screeching halt, and the agents detained K.C., Wolf, and Jesus for 5 hours before Sheriff’s officers made a decision to confiscate their weapons and a video camera in an investigation of the shooting incident. Meanwhile, the smugglers ostensibly went their merry way.

Now, Massey, who is facing the prospect of court action in order to get his weapons back from the Sheriff’s Office, feels that the entire affair was “orchestrated.”

He is a rangy building tradesman from North Texas who has been on volunteer border patrol for three months, six weeks at the Southmost location in “no man’s land,” in territory between the border fence and the river that is equally claimed by law men, outlaws, and volunteers looking to slow down human and drug trafficking.

Massey has obviously reached the flinty-eyed, tight-jawed affect of exasperation many patriots evince when they are frustrated in their efforts to see to it their government complies with the powers that guarantee the security and safety of U.S. citizens under the provisions of the U.S. Constitution.

In this exclusive interview, he tells of his suspicion of what, exactly, has landed him in a court battle to persuade the government to return his firearms.

“I think they wanted to make sure we weren’t able to be in that corridor,” Massey said when quizzed about the irony that the first shots fired in this particular border dispute came from a government agent who fired in reaction to the fact that a citizen showed up armed on private property where he was invited to patrol. A judge will have to decide if Jesus, who has been “off paper” for five years following a felony conviction, is indeed authorized to keep and bear arms.

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