So you think they're here to do the jobs Americans don't want to do? You think they really want to become Americans?
Some of them do.
But some don't. And the ones who don't, well...here's a YouTube video about a group who not only do NOT want to become Americans. In fact, they hate America (although they like our infrastructure and our conveniences). The video presented below links to an incredible and interesting investigative report about the taxpayer-funded public charter school "Academia Semillas del Pueblo", the website of which is adorned with the flag of Communist China. Not many Americans know that there are now many other such publicly-funded, openly-racist La Raza schools in operation across the USA. Semillas del Pueblo teaches the Aztec language of Nahuatl and Mandarin Chinese to its students, many of who are anchor babies of illegal aliens. This video features the public school's openly anti-white, anti-American principal Marcos ("We don't want to drink at white water fountains") Aguilar, whose longtime friend Juan Manuel Alvarez (also featured) murdered eleven Americans and injured over 200 more in an act of domestic terrorism near Los Angeles just two years ago. The video also includes footage of the school's principal and his murderous friend -- dressed as Aztecs -- at the scene of the July 4, 1996 attack on American citizens by La Raza in front of the Federal Building in Los Angeles
Born in Mexicali in Baja California, Marcos Aguilar attended schools on the border in Calexico, a farm worker community. He organized the school because he believes most teachers in the Los Angeles system have little regard for the culture of Hispanic children.
By learning the Aztec tongue of Nahuatl, Aguilar claims that students will be able to understand their own ancestral culture, customs and traditions imbued in the language. Specifically, in a June 2006 WorldNetDaily article, Aguilar was quoted as follows:
"The importance of Nahutal is also academic because Nahuatl is based on a math system, which we are also practicing. We teach our children how to operate a base 20 mathematical system and how to understand the relationship between the founders and their bodies, what the effects of astronomical forces and natural forces on the human body and the human psyche, our way of thinking and our way of expressing ourselves. And so the language is much more than just being able to communicate. When we teach Nahuatl, the children are gaining a sense of identity that is so deep, it goes beyond whether or not they can learn a certain number of vocabulary words in Nahuatl. It's really about them understanding themselves as human beings. Everything we do here is about relationships."
However, the questionable relevancy of the school's emphasis on Aztec language and culture to the modern world, combined with test scores that fall below the L.A. school system's meager results, has caused the school to be characterized as being on the borderline of "educational malpractice". In other words, what high schools are they preparing kids to go to?
While the charter school, as a public school, is open to students of all races and ethnicities, the student population is devoid of whites, blacks or Asians. Statistics from 2006 showed a student population 91.3 percent Hispanic and the rest American Indian or Alaska Native.
Marcos Aguilar achieved previous prominence in 1993 when, as a student, he participated in a 50-day student takeover at UCLA after Chicano activist and labor leader Caesar Chavez died. School officials eventually gave in to demands to create a Chicano-studies major and agreed to pay some $50,000 in damages caused by the protesters.
On June 1st, 2006, WorldNetDaily also reported about a confrontation between KABC reporter Bob Wells and a Mexican at the school. While Aguilar is not believed to have had any role, the school's guards refused to come to Wells' aid.
Wells, equipped with a KABC mic and recorder, said that when he inquired at the school's office about interviewing Aguilar, he was told the principal was not in and did not want to talk. The reporter asked the four or five black-garbed guards stationed outside for permission to interview parents as they arrived at the school with their children but was denied.
Then, according to Wells, a Dodge Magnum abruptly pulled up on the sidewalk, causing the reporter to jump out of the way. A large Hispanic man with a shaved head, about 25, leaped out of the vehicle and chased Wells down the street, tackled him and demanded the tape. The attacker told Wells he didn't work for the school.
Wells, shaken up with his clothes torn but uninjured, said he turned over the tape, which had only ambient sound. The guards offered no help, the reporter noted.
There's more. As Wells drove away, he noticed he was being tailed by a black SUV. The reporter called into a local radio show and was put on the air, hoping the exposure would prompt his pursuer to back off. The SUV eventually pulled away.
The man who tackled Wells accused the reporter of being "sneaky." But Wells insisted he was at the school with his press credentials and KABC mic in full view and had asked permission to conduct the interviews.
But what makes Aguilar a factor in this story is that Wells reported that in a previous conversation with Aguilar, the principal, who was speaking about death threats made to the school, warned him to "watch his back".
This is the type of attitude commonly experienced from Latinos in Los Angeles. It reflects the culture of confrontation existing within the Latino community. And it's what has made L.A. so unliveable for so many people. Read more about this problem chronicled in meticulous detail in the Los Angeles Sucks blog.