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Makow - Ten Things I Like About Mexico

July 15, 2021

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l. Bougainvilleas are everywhere. They blossom year round. We walk down lanes strewn with petals. 

I didn't leave Canada. Canada left me. Canadians have no civil rights.
Although a citizen, I cannot return to my country of 70-years unless I accept experimental gene therapy & absurd hotel ($3000) & home quarantines for a virus I do not have, has no symptoms and may not even exist. I am a political exile. 




Mexico's narco violence has served a useful purpose: to keep foreigners out of what is a pretty good place to live, especially in today's world. 



by Henry Makow PhD

I have been here only a few months so I don't claim to be an expert. 

Mexico is a second world country. It combines the comforts of the first world (if you have some dinero) with the charm of the third world. I now live in a town like Aspen Colorado, surrounded by hills, except cheaper, no snow and more Mexicans.


Here are ten things I like and five things I don't like, in no particular order.

1)   Fruit and vegetables are plentiful, cheap and garden fresh. Limes, pomegranates, tangerines and avocados grow in peoples' yards. There is a large variety of exotic birds and animals, trees and cacti. 

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Left, Cranes nest in the tree tops.

2)  The Masonic Jewish (Communist) social engineering is targeting the West. Thus, gender distinctions are alive and well here. Men are men and women are women. There is a strong Catholic tradition and family values. People love their children. 






3) Food is plentiful, local and cheap. A lot of people live hand-to-mouth; a kilo of corn tortillas cost about a dollar. Each town seems self-sufficient and could probably withstand social breakdown.  If the shit hits the fan, it will all boil down to food.

Moreover, Mexico is not a welfare state. People scramble to survive. They are resourceful and hard working. People spread a sheet on the sidewalk and sell handcrafts, vegetables or fruit. Tasty ("rica") smells emanate from hole-in-the wall taco stands surrounded by hungry customers. The call of"Churros" is heard in the distance. People sell candy and fly swatters at street lights. 

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There is the blind beggar, the serenaders with guitars, and the statue-man busking for change. 

Although I don't look Mexican, I have never been charged a "gringo" price or cheated. They're honest. 

Humanity has this in common: the need for food, clothes and a roof to keep out the rain. We are haunted by the fear of hunger although we don't know it. 

4. Everyone says buenos dias (good morning) and buenos tardes (good afternoon.) This creates a sense of courtesy and social solidarity. 

5. You can buy alcohol -- beer and wine -- in convenience stores and supermarkets. Generic versions of Viagra are available without prescription at 1/4 the price. Internet and banking are first world.

6. No multiculturalism. This is a country with some self-respect. Almost everyone is of either indigenous or Spanish descent, or some shade in between. There is a 500-year history, rich culture and strong sense of national identity. This is not a "post-national" state being eaten alive by Communist termites.  (Fidelito's Canada.)

7. Mexico has free speech and a free press with a variety of viewpoints.

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8. House architecture & gardens.

9. The elections aren't rigged. 

10. The weather is great, year-round. No winter chills. Sunny almost every day. 

I haven't been here very long and haven't seen many bad things but the following are on my radar.

1. Organized crime. Cops are underpaid. The wheels of justice grind slowly. A neighbour took five years to evict a tenant who didn't pay his rent. Locals are extorted by criminal gangs. My wife's hair dresser had to close his shop, move and work discreetly out of his home to throw them off his track. There seems to be a lot of political corruption but at least it is aired out in the media. 

2.  Morons -- most Mexicans wear masks. I saw one idiot watering his garden in a mask. Obviously Mexico has to pay lip service to the UN/WHO. The President, "Amlo" doesn't want to be assassinated. But I'm hopeful that the vaccinations they using are not the harmful variety.
Mexico is not slated to be depopulated according to Deagel, if we can put any weight in that.
I'm not sure if vaccines will become mandatory here but I'd be surprised if Mexicans took it lying down. 

3. It's taking Mexico forever to legalize and make cannabis available. The best thing about Canada today is the legal cannabis. Apart from my friends, I also miss fresh salmon and Smith's corned beef and pastrami. Also English used bookstores.

4. Government bureaucracy is a pain in the ass. Had to remarry my wife of 20 years because our Canadian marriage certificate wasn't notarized by a Mexican consulate in Canada!? 

5. Barking dogs.  Speed bumps everywhere.

When you marry someone you're already married to, is it bigamy?

In conclusion, Mexico seems a vestige of a more civilized bygone era. 

I'm sure readers who are more familiar with the Mexican scene will advise. 

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RelatedMexicans Revolted Against Masonic Jewish (Communist) Tyranny 
----------    Mexico's "Magical Towns"
-----------------    Communist Manitoba 



Scruples - the game of moral dillemas

Comments for "Makow - Ten Things I Like About Mexico"

Fred said (July 15, 2021):

Thanks for your timely article on Mexico. With the increasing insanity in the USA, I’ve been giving more thought over a new location. Some time ago, Mexico came to mind.

Naming a country immediately makes for a mental image, so yes, some may associate Mexico with only drug cartels and crime. Yet just like anywhere, any location has pros and cons, good and bad. It’s no surprise that living in Chicago or Detroit is much different than living in a small mid-western or southern town in the USA even though both are in the same country. Hence, one mental image of a country does not provide an accurate picture.

Thanks Fred

Indeed this is true.

h


Doug P said (July 15, 2021):

Cannabis is a very bad thing when widely available. There are many dysfunctional people who started smoking it when teenagers, and never stopped due to their belief that it is benign. Particularly for the under 25 year old class, it is far from benign. I can tell you, just from meeting someone, if they are a heavy user, when they started because after they start they cease to grow mentally. Many people at the age of 40 or 50 years have the mental age of a 12-year-old or a 16-year-old because they started using it regularly at that age. Dr. Gabor Mate speaks on this topic on youtube. I listened to an excellent 2 hour lecture on the effects of marijuana, I can no longer find that lecture, but his others likely say the same thing. Its effects on cognition are quite severe. The potency of the newer strains make it much more dangerous than the stuff we smoked in the seventies.

If it was not a bad thing, Trudeau would not have legalized it.

One other thing: If the Mexcixcans have a free press, why do people still think there is a pandemic?
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thanks Doug

try some gummies some time

i can recommend some

it might help you see God instead of wasting your time reading Kant

h


Henry Makow received his Ph.D. in English Literature from the University of Toronto in 1982. He welcomes your comments at