Univision Uncovers Mexican Massacre Tied to Eric Holder’s Fast and Furious

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 From the Daily Caller:

Spanish-language television network Univision plans to air a television special that it said reveals more violence than previously known, as well as the stories of how many more Operation Fast and Furious victims were killed, the network announced in a Friday release.

Watch part of  the special with English captions here:

“The consequences of the controversial ‘Fast and Furious’ undercover operation put in place by the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) in 2009 have been deadlier than what has been made public to date,” the network said. “The exclusive, in-depth investigation by Univision News’ award-winning Investigative Unit — Univision Investiga — has found that the guns that crossed the border as part of Operation Fast and Furious caused dozens of deaths inside Mexico.”

Among other groups of Fast and Furious victim stories Univision says it will tell in the special to air Sunday evening at 7 p.m., is one about how “16 young people attending a party in a residential area of Ciudad Juárez in January of 2010″ were gunned down with weapons the Obama administration gave to drug cartel criminals through Fast and Furious.

Here are some videos of the massacre that Univision claims to be able to prove a connection to from Fast and Furious:

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Curt served in the Marine Corps for four years and has been a law enforcement officer in Los Angeles for the last 24 years.

2 Responses to “Univision Uncovers Mexican Massacre Tied to Eric Holder’s Fast and Furious”

  1. 1

    Nan G

    It gets worse.

    On January 7, 2010, George Gillett, the second in command at the ATF office at the time, purchased a FN Five-Seven semiautomatic pistol.
    The Brady Law requires that prospective gun purchasers must fill out ATF Form 4473.
    Form 4473 requires that gun purchasers attest to the accuracy of the information they present on the form.
    In Gillett’s case, his 4473 would have been checked at gun store, Legendary Arms.
    Gillett presented false information on his 4473 at least two times.
    On the federal form 4473 used to buy the gun, Gillett used the ATF office address, 201 East Washington, and said “Apt 940.”
    Sometime after he bought the gun, Gillett allowed it to leave his possession.
    Gillett claims that he later sold the gun on the Internet.
    There should be an electronic trail of the sale if it took place, emails, bank fund transfers, and so forth.
    But that the very same gun he purchased just a few months into Project Gunrunner ended up involved in a Mexican drug cartel firefight with the Mexican army less than two years after Gillett bought the gun.

    Why did he use false information?
    Was Gillett profiting from gun running personally?
    To whom did he sell the gun, and when, and for what price?
    Can he present any evidence of the sale taking place as he describes?
    Was there an additional gun running operation going on besides fast & furious?
    Why does Gillett now work at ATF headquarters in Washington as a liaison to the federal Bureau of Prisons?

  2. 2


    I write again, this is international relations, 101 stuff. Principles known as Riparian Rights which go back to the Romans, if not the Greeks; for instance, if Country A has a river that flows into Country B and poisons the water whereby cattle and humans died from the poison what is the relationship between Country A and Country B? Any schoolchild would say there is war between the two countries. By sending firearms into Mexico the same situation applies; ergo, operation Fast and Furious was an act of war.

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