Tuesday 2 July 2024

Illegal Immigrant Who Reentered U.S. After Deportation Charged With Sexual Assault Of 14-Year-Old Girl

 An illegal immigrant who was previously deported from the United States allegedly reentered the country and has been charged with sexual battery after he allegedly assaulted a 14-year-old girl in Florida.

Jose Chan, a 24-year-old foreign national from Guatemala, was arrestedby Florida’s Okaloosa County Sheriff’s Office on Thursday. The girl reported the alleged attack to family members, who transported her to a nearby hospital.

“A medical examination of the victim showed a positive finding for sexual abuse,” the Sheriff’s Office said in a news release. “Florida Department of Law Enforcement lab results also found evidence of the girl’s DNA on Chan.”

Chan is currently in the Okaloosa County Jail, though Customs and Border Patrol has requested to take him into custody. The suspect was previously deported back to his homeland on February 9th, 2024.

The alleged attack comes amid a broader wave of violent attacks allegedly committed by illegal immigrants. Police in Texas arrested an illegal alien who allegedly killed two people in a Chick-fil-A restaurant last week. The suspect, Oved Bernardo Mendoza Argueta, is a 37-year-old native of El Salvador.

Concerns about illegal immigrant crime escalated earlier this year after Laken Riley, a Georgia nursing student, was allegedly killed by Jose Ibarra, a 26-year-old illegal immigrant from Venezuela.

Illegal immigrants were also allegedly behind the murder of 12-year-old Jocelyn Nungaray in Houston, Texas. Johan Jose Rangel Martinez, 21, and Franklin Jose Pena Ramos, 26, were both charged with her murder. The duo, who allegedly killed Nungaray by strangulation, both unlawfully entered the United States during the Biden administration.

There was also a 13-year-old girl, whose name has been kept private, who was allegedly raped by a 25-year-old illegal immigrant named Christian Geovanny Inga-Landi from Ecuador. Inga-Landi was charged with predatory sexual assault, first-degree rape, two counts of second-degree kidnapping, two counts of first-degree robbery, second-degree rape, first-degree sexual abuse, obstructing governmental administration, and two counts of endangering the welfare of a child after he allegedly admitted to assaulting the girl to police.

The father of the alleged victim condemned President Joe Biden’s border policies in the wake of the attack.

It isn’t just isolated incidents of violence that many are worried about, however. Rep. Tony Gonzalez (R-TX) recently warned that the Venezuelan gang Tren de Aragua is gaining power in the United States and is taking advantage of our porous southern border.

“This gang in several years is going to be the dominant transnational criminal organization throughout the United States. There’s no doubt in my mind,” Rep. Gonzales explained in an interview with Fox News. “They’re very vicious. They have no rules. They gobble up territory almost like a cancer.”

Members of Tren de Aragua may have been involved in the strangling of a retired police officer in Florida and the beating of a New York City police officer and were turned over to Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials.

There are also indications that foreign terrorist organizations could be taking advantage of the border crisis. One recent report found that more than 400 illegal immigrants have been brought into the United States by a human trafficking organization affiliated with ISIS under Joe Biden’s presidency. The report comes just weeks after eight Tajikistan nationals with suspected ties to ISIS were arrested in the United States after illegally crossing the border.

More than 10 million people have crossed the border under President Biden, with an estimated 1.7 million illegal immigrant gotaways recordedsince he assumed office in 2021. There were 415,000 total reported gotaways for 2018, 2019, and 2020 under the Trump administration. There have also been more than one million illegal immigrant encountersrecorded on the southern border in just the first six months of fiscal year 2024.

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