Photo: JOHANNES EISELE/AFP/Getty Images
For Derek Maltz, former head of special operations for the DEA, China is using Mexican cartels to traffic fentanyl as part of a broader strategy. of “unrestricted war” to wipe out the next generation of America.
According to his version, published by the Just the News portal, the Biden administration has solid evidence of how China markets fentanyl precursor ingredients to cartels and where in Mexico the production laboratories are located; But, the administration is allowing these organizations to operate freely across the southern US border to move drugs and make billions of dollars trafficking humans to create a new cash flow for their fentanyl supply networks, a scourge that charges more than 100,000 American lives a year.
“We have synthetic drugs that are made in these labs in Mexico,” Maltz said during a television interview.
“We have to shut down the chemical flow, the precursors coming out of China. This is why the cartels are now producing such large quantities of these synthetic drugs.s”.
Maltz called for the cartels to be declared foreign terrorist organizations to give the US government more tools to combat fentanyl trafficking.
China’s involvement in the fentanyl trade should be seen as part of its broader national strategy to overthrow the United States as the world’s number one economic and military superpower, Maltz argued.
“China has pushed their war without restraint, they are using fentanyl to kill our future generation“, said.
“They are using the cartels as a proxy to destroy and destabilize our country,” he added. “And it’s working very well.”
The DEA announced last month that authorities seized 379 million doses of fentanyl in 2022, up 94% from 2019. With many of the pills mixed in such a way that they are lethal, that’s enough drug to kill all Americans. , according to the agency.
More than 107,000 Americans died from drug overdoses in 2021 and synthetic opioids like fentanyl are the leading factor in these overdose deaths in the US, according to the CDC.
A Stanford University study in the Lancet medical journal warned that opioid overdose deaths could reach 1.2 million by 2029.
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