Video footage reportedly taken in Piedras Negras, Mexico shows a group of illegal immigrants from Central America collectively raising their hands when asked who among them was trying to sneak into the U.S. because “Joe Biden said it would be easy.”
The footage was posted to Twitter by Todd Bensman of the Center For Immigration Studies with the caption, “Pregunta(question) here in Piedras Negras Mexico with Central American migrants: Who among you came to cross the border because President Joe Biden said it was going to be easy? Raise your hands…”
In the video, all of the migrants visible in the frame immediately raise their hands.
Bensman also posted photos of multiple migrants using iPhones and other high-end smartphones, despite claims from the corporate media that immigrants are woefully impoverished:
“As I often say in media interviews, ‘I’ve never met a desperately impoverished migrant who did t have a cell phone with that monthly data plan.’ This is how migrants on the move here in Mexico learn the latest who Biden is letting in, where and when,” Bensman wrote.
As National File reported earlier this month, Biden administration border official Roberta Jacobson has admitted that the regime’s policies have resulted in the current migrant surge:
Biden administration coordinator for the southwestern border on the National Security Council Roberta Jacobson admitted during a Wednesday press conference that the current border crisis is a result of the Biden administration’s pro-migrant policies, and noted that the administration plans to send a staggering $4 billion to Central American communities which are “most likely” to send migrants in a desperate bid to stop the migrant crisis.
When asked about the correlation of a massive surge in illegal migration with the exit of President Donald Trump and the inauguration of open-borders advocate Joe Biden, Jacobson admitted that the two events were related.
“Well, first of all, one of the things I think is important is we’ve seen surges before, surges tend to respond to hope, and there was a significant hope for a more humane policy after four years of, you know pent up demand,” Jacobson said. “So I don’t know whether I would call that a coincidence, but I certainly think the idea that a more humane policy would be in place may have driven people to make that decision.”