LaRouche: Soros and the British Have Unleashed a Wave of Narco-terrorist Violence in Mexico
September 2, 2008 • 10:50PM

The last two weeks of August saw a sharp escalation of horrific, drug cartel violence in Mexico, which Lyndon LaRouche today lay directly on the doorstep of an intentional policy of the world's leading drug legalizer, George Soros, and his British strategic masters.

"It's Soros, it's the British," LaRouche said bluntly. "It's Soros—attacking the flank of the United States."

On August 26, dozens of heavily armed drug hitmen attacked an army base in the central state of Guanajuato—a first in Mexico.
A week earlier, a dozen victims were decapitated by narcos in the northern state of Chihuahua, and a like number were eliminated in the state of Yucatan.
On August 27, hand-painted "narco-banners" showed up in plazas and on highway bypasses in five states across the country, attacking President Felipe Calderon for allegedly siding with one of the drug cartels against another cartel, and listing the names of a half-dozen top generals who are allegedly on the take from one of the cartels. The "narco-banners" were given prominent play in the national media, contributing to an environment of institutional chaos and instability in the country, and adding grist to the mill of those who are calling for drug legalization, on the grounds that the war on drugs allegedly "can't be won."
And various prominent opposition politicians are playing into the same British scenario, by demanding that Calderon has to be removed from office before any other issues can be addressed— i.e., regime change.

To all of this, LaRouche again responded: "It's Soros." LaRouche went on to urge Mexico to act promptly to start building the fully viable Northwest Hydraulic Plan (PLHINO), a great infrastructure project which directly addresses the underlying economic issues that are creating insecurity in Mexico.

"The United States is in the processing of expelling up to a million or two Mexicans back across the border," LaRouche explained. "And a large part of that is going to be in the northwestern area of Mexico that the PLHINO would help. And the people they are going to throw over the border are going to be people who have agricultural backgrounds, in large degree, as family backgrounds. And therefore the obvious security question is: What employment are you going to have for these people? And if you are not going to get them employment, you're going to get chaos. How much is the chaos going to cost you? And therefore, the point is obvious. Nature has given Mexico a remedy, at least in part, for the threat of chaos coming from across the border.

"So the question is: How much is it going to cost {not} to build the PLHINO? What's the cost of social chaos and breakdown of the entire economy in the region?" LaRouche concluded.