In fact, the brave men and women on the front lines of fighting crime are quite sensitive to the violence and bloodshed that can occur when patrolling the mean streets of Dallas and other major American cities.
On November 12, 2005, a Dallas Police officer named Brian Jackson was gunned down by an illegal named Juan Lizcano who worked as a gardener and had had too much to drink that night. More recently, on September 21, 2006, a Houston cop named Rodney Johnson was killed by another illegal named Juan, a slug named Juan Quintero who had been deported in 1999 for child molestation but managed to sneak back into the United States where he executed Officer Johnson during a traffic stop.
So I think it’s entirely possible that the reason the Dallas Police Department took a bit of time to respond to Jesse Diaz’s 911 calls is that their officers probably had their hands full that day.
And while Latino activists encourage people to break the law in order to get what they want, residency in America, brave men and women of law enforcement are risking their lives – and sometimes, giving them – because we can’t seem to figure out a way to stand up and scream to the highest mountaintops, “WHAT IS IT ABOUT BEING ILLEGAL THAT YOU DON’T UNDERSTAND?”
Many pro-illegal activists like to blame the government and the local police for any effort to arrest and deport illegal immigrants. They like to call cops “racists” and “anti-Hispanic” for trying to enforce the laws of the land and stay alive while doing so.
So I find it deliciously ironic that one of those activists turned to those same police officers when he found himself in trouble.
And despite Mr. Diaz placing four 911 calls to the Dallas Police, they just didn’t arrive quickly enough to suit him, probably because they were off dealing with crime that quite possibly was being committed by illegal immigrants.
Now that’s funny.
Asymmetrical Politics: Republicans Act Like an Unruly Mob, Democrats Like a Regimented Army | Michael Barone