What the government doesn't want you to know about lice-ridden, diseased illegal alien kids
A government-contracted security force at a medical detention center for illegal alien children, is preventing the staff from telling anyone about conditions at the camp under penalty of arrest.
Doctors and nurses at the facility, alarmed by the potential for serious outbreaks of disease, are beginning to speak to the press about their fears.
“There were several of us who wanted to talk about the camps, but the agents made it clear we would be arrested,” a psychiatric counselor told me. “We were under orders not to say anything.”
The sources said workers were guarded by a security force from the Baptist Family & Children’s Services, which the Department of Health and Human Services hired to run the Lackland Camp.
The sources say security forces called themselves the “Brown Shirts.”
“It was a very submissive atmosphere,” the counselor said. “Once you stepped onto the grounds, you abided by their laws – the Brown Shirt laws.”
She said the workers were stripped of their cellphones and other communication devices. Anyone caught with a phone was immediately fired.
“Everyone was paranoid,” she said. “The children had more rights than the workers.”
This is either a cynical joke or a blood chilling reality. The "Baptist Family & Children’s Services"? As a way to hide a paramilitary police force, it's twisted genius.
She said children in the camp had measles, scabies, chicken pox and strep throat as well as mental and emotional issues.
“It was not a good atmosphere in terms of health,” she said. “I would be talking to children and lice would just be climbing down their hair.”
A former nurse at the camp told me she was horrified by what she saw.
“We have so many kids coming in that there was no way to control all of the sickness – all this stuff coming into the country,” she said. “We were very concerned at one point about strep going around the base.”
Both the counselor and the nurse said their superiors tried to cover up the extent of the illnesses.
“When they found out the kids had scabies, the charge nurse was adamant – ‘Don’t mention that. Don’t say scabies,’” the nurse recounted. “But everybody knew they had scabies. Some of the workers were very concerned about touching things and picking things up. They asked if they should be concerned, but they were told don’t worry about it.”
The nurse said the lice issue was epidemic – but everything was kept “hush-hush.”
“You could see the bugs crawling through their hair,” she said. “After we would rinse out their hair, the sink would be loaded with black bugs.”
It just wouldn't do for the American people to find out that the "Children's Crusade" wasn't just a matter of tens of thousands of kids yearning to breathe free, but rather a biological weapon launched by drug cartels at the American government. Such delicate matters must be kept hush-hush lest the idea that lice-ridden, diseased kids are being dumped in your community upset our fellow countrymen.
Maybe if Congress isn't passing any bridge to nowhere bills this week, they might want to look into this situation.