Conspiracy theory or common sense: 'Bad actors' behind 8 million illegal aliens are biggest names you know

Conspiracy theory or common sense: 'Bad actors' behind 8 million illegal aliens are biggest names you know

Pictured: IOM, a United Nations immigration agency, advertises free Internet service in Necocli, Colombia.

Conspiracy theory or common sense: 'Bad actors' behind 8 million illegal aliens are biggest names you know

Reporting from South America, where he saw a massive operation helping people travel to the United States, an author and journalist concluded the Biden administration is a willing participant in a organized, well-financed human trafficking operation.

“Let’s just start calling it what it is," Larry Alex Taunton, calling in from Cartagena, Colombia, told the Washington Watch program. "The Biden administration is not merely an active participant. They’re the chief organizer of a massive global human trafficking operation."

Taunton, who is no stranger to world travels, made that observation after news broke this week the Biden administration approved and oversaw secret flights of 320,000 illegal aliens who were flown into the U.S. and deposited in 40-plus unnamed cities. That revelation became public thanks to the Center for Immigration Studies, or CIS, an immigration watchdog group that filed a Freedom of Information lawsuit to U.S. Customs and Border Protection.

Taunton, Larry Alex Taunton

CIS learned illegal aliens use a Border Patrol cellphone app to get a plane seat while their border-skipping entry into the U.S. goes uncounted among the 8 million-plus illegals who have entered the U.S. and are allowed to remain during President Biden's term. 

U.S. taxpayers are footing the bill for that mass migration as the administration works in concert with different non-governmental organizations, Taunton said. 

On the ground and looking around, Taunton also observed that the United Nations is involved in the operation through its immigration arm known as International Organization for Migration, or IOM. 

The IOM website states that it is “the leading international governmental organization promoting since 1951 humane and orderly migration for the benefit of all.”

A report, and a theory, from Colombia 

IOM has a presence in 171 countries, including in Colombia, where Taunton photographed an IOM sign (pictured at top) advertising wi-fi service to weary travelers in Necocli. 

In a thread on X, formerly Twitter, Taunton (pictured at right) describes his visit to the village of Necocli, Colombia, located on the banks of the Gulf of Uraba on the western tip of Colombia. From there, he said, travelers take a ferry to Panama and the Darien Gap, the jungle area that serves as the main headquarters for a trip north toward the U.S. border. 

“Here’s my theory, and I want to stress this is a theory,” said Taunton, reporting from Colombia. “I think we need an accountant with a sophisticated understanding of money laundering to help uncover this, but this part is factual. The U.N. is playing a major role here through IOM. You see them all over the place. So, they're the ones who are operating the flights into the United States.

“I believe this money, much of this money because this is a massive, massive operation, this isn't a small thing, this is a global operation. I believe this money is being laundered and is passing through Ukraine.”

Taunton believes South American airlines such as Copa and Avianca are providing those flights along with major U.S. airlines, though not in a way their core customers would ever notice. 

How it’s done: Use the app 

Illegals simply schedule their flight on the CBP1 app.

The app was launched by U.S. Customs and Border Protection in October of 2020, late in the term of former President Donald Trump, but its services have been expanded under Biden.

The CBP website says “noncitizens in Central and Northern Mexico can request CBP One appointments,” but CIS head Mark Krikorian said says the Biden administration has far exceeded that limited range.

Krikorian, Mark (Ctr. for Immigration Studies) Krikorian

In a separate interview on AFR, Krikorian described the flights as "part two" of a dubious program that allows illegal aliens to fly out of nine foreign countries and land in U.S. cities. 

"The administration has not revealed how many people have used this, so we submitted a Freedom of Information Act request, and they did tell us: 320,000 people last year,” Krikorian told show host Jenna Ellis.

The rationale is that these illegals would be coming across the border eventually anyway, Krikorian told Ellis, so the administration created a loophole called "immigration parole" to let them in. 

"The thing is, that power is supposed to be limited to emergency cases, individual cases," Krikorian advised. "The President has the authority to let in one at a time, but the administration has used it to let in hundreds of thousands of people." 

The government has not released landing spots for the planeloads of illegals.

“They won’t tell us what airports they’re going to," CIS leader said, "because the flow of people, the volume of these inadmissible aliens, people who have no right to be here, is creating security vulnerabilities at these airports."

So the Biden administration, which was doing this in secret, Krikorian said, now claims it can't divulge the airports because of "bad actors" who might exploit security vulnerabilities created by the illegal program itself. 

Meanwhile, U.S. states have a hard time suing the administration because to win they would have to prove harm as a direct result of Biden’s flying illegals, Krikorian said.

A proposal has been suggested to create a “right of action” for states to sue if the government violates certain areas of immigration law.

“Unfortunately, that’s not the case right now,” Krikorian said.

Back in Colombia, Taunton says he has witnessed a coordinated, global operation unfolding right in front of him.

"The only entity big enough to run this massive human trafficking operation," he wrote on X, "is the government of the United States."