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México realiza operativos contra narco desde EU: NYT

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México realiza operativos contra narco desde EU: NYT

Mensaje por Defekator el 26/8/2011, 3:25 pm

Desde EU, México realiza operativos contra el narcotráfico: NYT

26 de agosto de 2011


MÉXICO, D.F., (apro).- El diario The New York Times (NYT) reveló este viernes que las autoridades de México, con la anuencia de Estados Unidos, realizan operaciones en el país del norte para evitar las filtraciones de información hacia las bandas criminales.

Para ello, agregó, la policía mexicana recibe apoyo logístico de la Administración Antidrogas de EU (DEA), como parte de la lucha contra los cárteles del narcotráfico, dentro de la estrategia de combate al crimen organizado del presidente Barack Obama.

De acuerdo con el rotativo, en las acciones, conocidas como “operaciones bumerang”, se ha permitido a comandos de la policía mexicana penetrar en el espacio aéreo de EU en algunas áreas designadas, desde donde regresan a territorio mexicano para realizar operativos contra los traficantes.

La DEA, en tanto, designa las áreas sobre las que volarán las naves mexicanas, además de compartir datos de inteligencia que “ayudan a guiar las decisiones de México sobre los blancos y las tácticas”.

Fuentes militares revelaron a The New York Times que las “operaciones bumerang” buscan evitar las filtraciones de información hacia las bandas criminales que han penetrado en las organizaciones policiales del país.

“Los cárteles no se esperan que la policía mexicana llegue desde Estados Unidos”, refirió un jefe militar.

Según el diario, la posibilidad de realizar este tipo de operaciones transfronterizas ya se había discutido hace dos años, y agrega que inclusive se habían realizado misiones similares con agentes mexicanos que viajaban vestidos de civil en aviones comerciales y regresaban por la misma vía, lo que les permitía acercarse más a sus objetivos.

Los militares entrevistados por NYT refirieron que en los últimos 18 meses las “operaciones bumerang” se han realizado un par de veces, sin resultados significativos, e insistieron en que el Pentágono no ha participado en las misiones.

LA DEA, por su parte hace lo suyo en México.


En su edición 1812, la revista Proceso informó que la Administración Antidrogas de Estados Unidos opera en nuestro país como si estuviera en el suyo, ya que participa en detenciones, interroga, interviene comunicaciones, infiltra a sus soplones y, lo más grave, incluso atestigua torturas aplicadas por agentes de la Procuraduría General de la República (PGR).

De acuerdo con el semanario, el aumento de la presencia de la DEA en México –autorizado por el gobierno de Felipe Calderón– se ha traducido en la participación de sus agentes en operativos en todo el país, incluido el Distrito Federal, donde han organizado hasta detenciones de presuntos traficantes.

Su gran aliada ha sido la PGR, que integra sus averiguaciones previas con la información que le proporciona la DEA y permite a sus agentes interrogar a los detenidos y llevar la información así obtenida a sus propias bases de datos. Además, gestiona la extradición a Estados Unidos de los investigados por la DEA, aun cuando las incriminaciones se hagan bajo tortura.

La PGR no es la única en facilitar su operación. La Secretaría de Relaciones Exteriores (SRE) le da cobertura operativa al brindarle a sus agentes camionetas con placas de esa dependencia para participar en detenciones, según el reportaje publicado en Proceso.

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México realiza operativos contra narco desde EU: NYT

Mensaje por Hitman el 26/8/2011, 5:07 pm

El gobierno de Estados Unidos ha permitido a las autoridades mexicanas realizar operaciones transfronterizas como parte de la lucha contra los carteles del narcotráfico dentro de la estrategia de combate al crimen organizado del presidente Barack Obama, reveló hoy el diario The New York Times.

La publicación señaló que se ha permitido a comandos de la policía mexicana penetrar en el espacio aéreo de EU en algunas áreas designadas, desde donde regresan a territorio mexicano para realizar operativos contra los traficantes.

Durante estas acciones, conocidas como ‘operaciones bumerang', la policía mexicana recibe apoyo logístico de la DEA, que designa las áreas sobre las que volarán las naves mexicanas además de compartir datos de inteligencia que "ayudan a guiar las decisiones de México sobre los blancos y las tácticas".

Fuentes militares revelaron al diario que las ‘operaciones bumerang' buscan evitar las filtraciones de información hacia las bandas criminales que han penetrado en las organizaciones policiales del país.

"Los cárteles no se esperan que la policía mexicana llegue desde Estados Unidos", refirió un jefe militar.

La posibilidad de realizar este tipo de operaciones transfronterizas ya se había discutido hace dos años. The New York Times informa que inclusive se habían realizado misiones similares con agentes mexicanos que viajaban vestidos de civil en aviones comerciales y regresaban por la misma vía, lo que les permitía acercarse más a sus objetivos.

Los militares entrevistados refirieron que en los últimos 18 meses las ‘operaciones bumerang' se han realizado un par de veces, sin resultados significativos. Además, insistieron en que el Pentágono no ha participado en las misiones.
http://www.elimparcial.com/EdicionEnLinea/Notas/Nacional/26082011/537763.aspx


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Re: México realiza operativos contra narco desde EU: NYT

Mensaje por Shirok el 26/8/2011, 6:24 pm

Pues bastante interesante la practica.... ahora tienen una explicacion los avistamientos de aparatos militares de México sobrevolando EU (al menos es una excusa que ahora se puede dar a la opinion publica gabacha) aunque dijo policiales, pero quien sabe si abarque militares tambien ya que es lo que mas comezon provoca a los espantados.
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Re: México realiza operativos contra narco desde EU: NYT

Mensaje por Defekator el 27/8/2011, 11:41 pm

http://www.nytimes.com/2011/08/26/world/americas/26drugs.html

El artículo original, interesantes los comentarios

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Re: México realiza operativos contra narco desde EU: NYT

Mensaje por Lanceros de Toluca el 28/8/2011, 2:18 am

U.S. Widens Role in Mexican Fight
By MARK MAZZETTI and GINGER THOMPSON
Published: August 25, 2011



WASHINGTON — The Obama administration has expanded its role in Mexico’s fight against organized crime by allowing the Mexican police to stage cross-border drug raids from inside the United States, according to senior administration and military officials.
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Mexican commandos have discreetly traveled to the United States, assembled at designated areas and dispatched helicopter missions back across the border aimed at suspected drug traffickers. The Drug Enforcement Administration provides logistical support on the American side of the border, officials said, arranging staging areas and sharing intelligence that helps guide Mexico’s decisions about targets and tactics.

Officials said these so-called boomerang operations were intended to evade the surveillance — and corrupting influences — of the criminal organizations that closely monitor the movements of security forces inside Mexico. And they said the efforts were meant to provide settings with tight security for American and Mexican law enforcement officers to collaborate in their pursuit of criminals who operate on both sides of the border.

Although the operations remain rare, they are part of a broadening American campaign aimed at blunting the power of Mexican cartels that have built criminal networks spanning the world and have started a wave of violence in Mexico that has left more than 35,000 people dead.

Many aspects of the campaign remain secret, because of legal and political sensitivities. But in recent months, details have begun to emerge, revealing efforts that would have been unthinkable five years ago. Mexico’s president, Felipe Calderón, who was elected in 2006, has broken with his country’s historic suspicion of the United States and has enlisted Washington’s help in defeating the cartels, a central priority for his government.

American Predator and Global Hawk drones now fly deep over Mexico to capture video of drug production facilities and smuggling routes. Manned American aircraft fly over Mexican targets to eavesdrop on cellphone communications. And the D.E.A. has set up an intelligence outpost — staffed by Central Intelligence Agency operatives and retired American military personnel — on a Mexican military base.

“There has always been a willingness and desire on the part of the United States to play more of a role in Mexico’s efforts,” said Eric L. Olson, an expert on Mexico at the Woodrow Wilson Center. “But there have been some groundbreaking developments on the Mexican side where we’re seeing officials who are willing to take some risks, even political risks, by working closely with the United States to carry out very sensitive missions.”

Still, the cooperation remains a source of political tensions, especially in Mexico where the political classes have been leery of the United States dating from the Mexican-American War of 1846. Recent disclosures about the expanding United States’ role in the country’s main national security efforts have set off a storm of angry assertions that Mr. Calderón has put his own political interests ahead of Mexican sovereignty. Mr. Calderón’s political party faces an election next year that is viewed in part as a referendum on his decision to roll out this campaign against drug traffickers.

Deputy Secretary of State William J. Burns walked into that storm during a visit to Mexico this month and strongly defended the partnership the two governments had developed.

“I’ll simply repeat that there are clear limits to our role,” Mr. Burns said. “Our role is not to conduct operations. It is not to engage in law enforcement activities. That is the role of the Mexican authorities. And that’s the way it should be.”

Officials said Mexico and the United States began discussing the possibility of cross-border missions two years ago, when Mexico’s crime wave hit the important industrial corridor between Monterrey and Nuevo Laredo. To avoid being detected, the Mexican police traveled to the United States in plain clothes on commercial flights, two military officials said. Later the officers were transported back to Mexico on Mexican aircraft, which dropped the agents at or near their targets.

“The cartels don’t expect Mexican police coming from the U.S.,” said one senior military official. None of the officials interviewed about the boomerang operations would speak publicly about them, and refused to provide details about where they were conducted or what criminal organizations had been singled out.

They said that the operations had been carried out only a couple of times in the last 18 months, and that they had not resulted in any significant arrests.

The officials insisted that the Pentagon is not involved in the cross-border operations, and that no Americans take part in drug raids on Mexican territory.

“These are not joint operations,” said one senior administration official. “They are self-contained Mexican operations where staging areas were provided by the United States.”
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Former American law enforcement officials who were once posted in Mexico described the boomerang operations as a new take on an old strategy that was briefly used in the late 1990s, when the D.E.A. helped Mexico crack down on the Tijuana Cartel.

To avoid the risks of the cartel being tipped off to police movements by lookouts or police officials themselves, the former officers said, the D.E.A. arranged for specially vetted Mexican police to stage operations out of Camp Pendleton in San Diego. The Mexican officers were not given the names of the targets of their operations until they were securely sequestered on the base. And they were not given the logistical details of the mission until shortly before it was under way.

“They were a kind of rapid-reaction force,” said one former senior D.E.A. official. “It was an effective strategy at the time.”

Another former D.E.A. official said that the older operations resulted in the arrests of a handful of midlevel cartel leaders. But, he said, it was ended in 2000 when cartel leaders struck back by kidnapping, torturing and killing a counternarcotics official in the Mexican attorney general’s office, along with two fellow drug agents.

In recent months, Mexico agreed to post a team of D.E.A. agents, C.I.A. operatives and retired American military officials on a Mexican military base to help conduct intelligence operations, bolstering the work of a similar “fusion cell” already in Mexico City.

Meanwhile the Pentagon is steadily overhauling the parts of the military responsible for the drug fight, paying particular attention to some lessons of nearly a decade of counterterrorism operations in Afghanistan and Iraq. At Northern Command — the military’s Colorado Springs headquarters responsible for North American operations — several top officers with years of experience in fighting Al Qaeda and affiliated groups are poring over intelligence about Mexican drug networks.

One officer said, “The military is trying to take what it did in Afghanistan and do the same in Mexico.”

That’s exactly what some Mexicans are afraid of, said a Mexican political scientist, Denise Dresser, who is an expert on that country’s relations with the United States.

“I’m not necessarily opposed to greater American involvement,” Ms. Dresser said. “But if that’s the way the Mexican government wants to go, it needs to come clean about it. Just look at what we learned from Iraq. Secrecy led to malfeasance. It led to corrupt contracting. It led to torture. It led to instability. And who knows when those problems will be resolved.”

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