The Mennonite Drug Connection – the fifth estate

[ ♪ ] [ Sirens Blaring ]>>Bob: It started as a routine traffic stop, or so it seemed. [ Radio Chatter ]>>Bob: When police in Oklahoma pulled over a vehicle driven erratically. At the wheel was a man named Abraham Wiebe. With a drunk driving conviction on his record already, another would mean jail time. [ Radio Chatter ]>>Bob: When the officer got to his car, he started to talk.>>He said, “If you don’t arrest me, I will tell you something that’s going to change your career.”>>When I heard this, I knew I had the real deal, ’cause nobody knows that stuff at those levels.>>Bob: Soon Abraham Wiebe was a paid police informant in the biggest undercover narcotics investigation in state history. But there was something else, because Wiebe was a Mennonite, the God-fearing religious group, many of whose members lead lives as if it were centuries ago. Now he was about to reveal an ungodly secret.>>His case showed the extent of Mennonite drug trafficking sophistication.>>You’re a Mennonite. You know what I mean? They’re not going to be asking questions. Just act natural and get across the border.>>Bob: But Abraham Wiebe would make a lethal mistake.>>He’s never been seen again.>>Bob: And it all would lead to the Mennonite connection. The Canadian crime family behind it, the deadly power struggle between a father and his son.>>He suffocates someone by putting his face into a pile of cocaine.>>Yeah. Almost directly out of Scarface. [ ♪ ]>>Mennonites.>>You’re kidding; right? The Mennonite mob?>>No joke. They have a pipeline running all the way from Mexico to Canada.>>Bob: TheCBC’snew hit dramaPureis art imitating life, though it’s likely many who watch have no idea the story of the Mennonite mob is reality or at least true crime. [ ♪ ]>>What kind of father are you that you would do this to your family? [ ♪ ]>>Bob: But here atThe Fifth Estate,it’s a story we know well. [ ♪ ]>>Bob: In a way, the Mennonites are people that time forgot. After arriving in Canada from Europe in the nineteenth century, many remained cloistered in farming communities in Ontario and Manitoba. And many still shun modern conveniences like automobiles and electricity. They speak the medieval language of low German and believe the more harsh devout their lives, the more direct their route to heaven will be. But in the 1920s, rebelling against pressure from the Canadian government to start teaching their children in English, thousands of Mennonites fled from Canada to Mexico. They settled in and around a town called Cuauhtémoc, in the state of Chihuahua, Mexico, a five-hour drive from El Paso, Texas and the U.S. border.>>It’s a community that on the surface looks like it’s doing very well.>>Bob: Reporter Sam Quinones, formerly of theLos Angeles Times,says for years the move south seemed to be successful.>>The farms are very orderly, they’re large, the communities themselves are very clean, orderly. And you have this idea that this is indeed a community close to God, humble, pious, religious, and close also to the land. [ ♪♪♪ ]>>Bob: But the bond between the Mennonites in Mexico and their Canadian cousins remained, most of them dual nationals who often made the trek across the U.S. border to Canada and back.>>I think everybody looks at these folks and thinks, quaint peasant farmers. The women have bonnets. The guys have straw hats and overalls, you know, blonde hair, they speak this kind of funky German. So I think a lot of people for a long time, they were just kind of waved through. They have special passports that allow them to go use the U.S. as transit on their way to Canada.>>Bob: For many Canada meant Leamington, Ontario and summer jobs picking tomatoes for the Heinz ketchup plant there. Among them, a man originally from Wheatley, Ontario named Abe Harms. He seemed just another seasonal worker, but Abe Harms would be the founding father of the Mennonite connection. He had first caught the eye of the law in 1989, arrested bringing marijuana into Canada. Harms skipped bail and escaped back to Mexico. And his two teenage sons were arrested after another drug run. It all triggered our interest here atThe Fifth Estate.>>Good evening. I’m Hana Gartner. Tonight we are going to take you on a journey into the past with some scary implications for the future.>>Bob: In 1992, Hana Gartner was the first to tell most Canadians about the vast quantities of drugs from South America smuggled into Canada by a Mennonite mob.>>What they found wasn’t just one or two guys with a few bricks of marijuana under the car seat. They discovered a network of Mennonites holding both Mexican and Canadian passports. It turned out that Abe Harms, the Wheatley farmer who was arrested back in ’89 on drug charges, was a key figure in this mob. [ ♪ ]>>Bob: In that investigation, the intrepid Gartner tracked down Abe Harms at his farm in Cuauhtémoc, Mexico.>>Hello, Mr Harms? Hello, I’m Hana Gartner, Canadian television. I was–>>If you could interview him in English. Yes, I was talking to…>>Not speak too much English.>>Yes. I’ll talk slowly. I was speaking to the Canadian police and they told me you were involved in the drug business here in Cuauhtémoc.>>No, not me.>>No?>>No.>>Are you retired?>>No, I never do hear that.>>Well, that’s not true at all, Mr Harms. You’re a fugitive from Canada on narcotics charges. Possession and trafficking of marijuana. The customs official and the police are very anxious to have you– Could I ask you one question just as a parent? How can you make your children act as mules and smuggle narcotics across the border? As a parent, I would like to know this.>>Bob: Remember, Harms had sent his teenage sons on a smuggling run that ended with one in prison. Hana spotted the other nearby.>>Hana: Is that your son behind us in the purple cap? Is this the boy? [ Speaking Alternate Language ]>>Hana: I thought you said he’s not at home. I think you do understand that you have made criminals out of your children. I think you do understand that. [ Speaking Alternate Language ]>>Voice of Translator: Yes, I do understand this.>>Bob: But when Gartner andThe Fifth Estatecrew went to the Mexican federal prison where Harms’ 20-year-old son Enrique was still behind bars, he seemed peeved about his father’s role in it all.>>Hana: I would like to know what you’re going to tell your father when you get out of here. [ Speaking Alternate Language ]>>Bob: Enrique says he’ll ask why his father set him up to be arrested.>>Hana: And he still hasn’t told you that? [ Speaking Alternate Language ]>>No.>>Bob: As you’ll see, it wouldn’t be long before Enrique Harms would take over from his father. For years since, in both Canada and the U.S., thatFifth Estatedocumentary has been used as a tool by police investigating the Mennonite drug cartel and the Harms family. Canadian officers shared it with undercover agent Ryan Cortez, then of the Oklahoma Bureau Of Narcotics.>>He showed us a video clip of a news broadcast– I don’t know if you guys did it, but–>>Bob: I think we did.>>And it– it really educated us, it told us about the family, the father, the son, the relationship, and where they lived in Mexico. So it gave us a broader picture of what we had discovered. [ Speaking Alternate Language ]>>Bob: According to Agent Cortez, even grizzled police investigators were impressed by Hana Gartner’s interrogation technique.>>Hana: Are you going back to Canada to face charges? So you admit that you are in the drug business. You’re staring at me, sir, but you’re not answering.>>She was in the middle of a cartel interviewing a potential cartel member. We thought she was going to be killed, you know. She was brave. Brave, very brave. [ Sirens Blaring]>>Bob: Which takes us to the arrest in Oklahoma in 1999 of Mennonite Abraham Wiebe, who became a police informant. He was the key that began to unlock the Mennonite connection secrets.>>This guy knew that upper echelon logistics, locations, houses, cars, the way they would hide their dope in vehicles.>>Bob: The resulting investigation would produce almost 100 arrests and would intercept contraband narcotics worth tens of millions of dollars.>>We’re talking– it’s a billion dollar industry. If they do this monthly, In a year’s time, there’s 12 months, I’ll let you do the number. It’s a lot of money.>>Bob: Once again, it led back to a Mexican-Canadian Mennonite with the last name Harms. Though this time Mr Big wasn’t the father Abe Harms, but the son, Enrique. Now his dad’s successor is one of Mexico’s dangerous drug lords and with him came a new era of terror.>>I began to freak out. My body began to tremble and I’m babbling. “Call the cops. Call the cops. Mennonites. They’re chasing me. They’re drug traffickers.” [ ♪ ] [ ♪♪♪ ]>>Bob: The story of the Canadian-Mexican Mennonites is one of contradiction. From the confluence of past and present to the collision of good and evil. Notably in the form of father and son drug lords Abe and Enrique Harms.>>The opening number of our show is called Mennonites…>>Bob: RJ Peters is a writer and performer who was raised a Mennonite in Manitoba. When he first heard about the Mennonite drug connection, he couldn’t believe it either.>>You couldn’t– like, sort of that expression, you know, you can’t write this stuff. It’s just like you look at it and you’re like, okay, this story, if I were to write it, people would say, “Well, that’s a little contrived” or maybe “That’s not believable.” But all of it is there and it’s just the real life happenings of the… Like, I chose to focus on the figure of Abraham Harms and his sons Jake and Enrique.>>♪ We don’t listen to music ♪>>♪ We don’t drink ♪>>♪ Didn’t want the rubber wheel ♪>>Or cars.>>What would God think?>>Bob: Not only did he write it. He made it a musical. Unheard of for a culture that doesn’t allow singing or dancing. The show is called “Mennonite Mafia, The Untold Story Of Abraham Harms.” ♪ Of all this, we don’t dance ♪ [ ♪ ]>>Bob: Peters himself plays Abe Harms as grandfatherly drug lord. ♪ New Testament teachings all day ♪ ♪ Jesus Christ is our salvation ♪>>Bob: We showed him our story from 25 years ago.>>Are you going back to Canada to face charges?>>No, maybe next year.>>Hana: So you admit that you are in the drug business?>>Bob: How do you respond when you see them up there?>>It’s just really amazing to me. Like, I just sort of.. How you paint a picture in your mind, of how you think people are and how you think people are. But he just seems so calculated, the Abraham up there. He just seems so slick and so… I don’t know. Like much more like a drug kingpin than I imagined him to be. Like, I just sort of humanized him so much in my mind and in my show that I do and just to see him like that, I think is very amazing.>>Bob: And to see his son, then only 20.>>Mm-hm.>>Bob: Who clearly was, it seems, was angry with his father–>>Oh, yeah.>>Bob: For good reason.>>Yeah. And just sort of that, like, really sort of.. He’s got a shyness about him, an unsureness about him. You know, they always talk about the lion in the sheep’s clothing in this story, right? That these were lions in sheep’s clothing. It just kind of seems like he’s got something, something’s burning inside of him that he’s very unsettled about.>>Bob: Remember the brooding 20-year-old Enrique HarmsThe Fifth Estateinterviewed in a Mexican prison in 1992 after he had been sent across the border with marijuana by his father.>>Hana: I would like to know what you’re going to tell your father when you get out of here. [ Speaking Alternate Language ]>>He’s going to clear up why they set up the truck with the drugs and sent him and his brother.>>Bob: In 1994 his father would die in a suspicious car crash. The job as narcotics kingpin of Mennonite Mexico assumed by the grown-up Enrique. Some suspect he had a role in his father’s death, including former narcotics agent Ryan Cortez.>>So yes, during that course the strongest member of that family, son, would have took his place, and obviously it was Enrique Harms because just based on the conversations we were intercepting, he controlled the family.>>Bob: Yeah. And is it within the realm of possibility or plausibility that he might have orchestrated it?>>It is possible. It is. You know, one doesn’t know a family’s problems. But if money, drugs, that could play into it. It’s a possibility. [ ♪ ]>>I believe Mennonites, like every person who lives in Mexico believes, these Mennonites were close to God and land and pious and humble, and, of course, drug trafficking is the opposite of all of that. And when I heard that, I was just stunned. It took me a while to actually believe it.>>Bob: For journalist Sam Quinones, what resolved his disbelief was that 1999 arrest in Oklahoma of Mennonite drug runner Abraham Wiebe. In order to avoid a drunk driving charge, Wiebe offered to become a police informant.>>He said, “If you don’t arrest me, I will tell you something that’s going to change your career.”>>Bob: Cindy Cunningham was the agent in charge at the Oklahoma Bureau Of Narcotics. What did Abraham Wiebe have to say to the officer?>>Well, he basically spelled out where drugs came from. They were coming from Cuauhtémoc, from Enrique Harms.>>Bob: When they set up wiretaps on Wiebe’s phone, the cars all led back to the same man in Mexico.>>We would get calls from the line we were up on here in Oklahoma straight to Enrique Harms in Mexico.>>An informant like Wiebe is essential to target, you know, a group of that scale. When you find somebody like him, and you do find informants quite often, but at his level, to go right in at that level at the top is a rarity, yes.>>Bob: For months to come, a massive investigation would focus on a remote farmhouse in Oklahoma, essentially a straight shot from Harms’ headquarters in Mexico. Here Abraham Wiebe the informant coordinated shipments of narcotics onward to Mennonite hubs like Southern Ontario and Manitoba, with stops in various US states along the way. Doesn’t that attract attention when you’ve got an 18-wheeler pulling up to this modest farmhouse?>>Well, we’re talking a rural area. So a tractor-trailer pulling up to one of those houses does not stand out.>>Bob: Yeah. Who’s going to see?>>Who’s going to see. So this is the area that they would stop and pick up the orders. Various parts of the parking lot.>>Bob: Right. And it was all under 24/7 surveillance by narcotics agents like Ryan Cortez.>>The biggest undercover drug bust in Oklahoma. We’re talking 10,000 pounds plus of marijuana hitting the streets.>>Bob: In the end, it would take 90 dealers and several tonnes of drugs off the street and establish the origin of the Mennonite narcotics connection. But as with Abe Harms a generation earlier, the long arm of American law hasn’t been long enough to reach the man behind it all in Mexico, Abe’s son, Enrique. The father’s marijuana was smuggled in furniture and wheels of cheese. Now the son’s drugs are in 18-wheelers, hidden among the thousands of other transport trucks crossing the Mexico-U.S. border daily. And the money at stake is exponentially greater, potentially in the billions, for an expanded roster of narcotics, including pot, cocaine, methamphetamines and heroin. That explains why the informant Abraham Wiebe was seen as such a threat to Enrique Harms. After blowing the whistle, police warned him not to return to Mexico. But then he disappeared. It’s likely even Wiebe had no idea how dangerous the man he worked for was. Any doubt in your mind that he was looking for him?>>Oh, yeah. Yeah.>>Bob: And that he would kill him if he could?>>Yes. Yes, kill anybody involved that informed on his organization.>>We heard from other informants that he was tortured over a period of three days and murdered and thrown into a lake or a pond in Mexico.>>Bob: All of the above convinced journalist Sam Quinones that the Mennonite connection was very real indeed.>>So I was… could not believe it, and that’s really what propelled me on to want to do a story on it. It was just the most bizarre concept I could ever imagine.>>Bob: But how did even a rogue element of such an apparently God-fearing community come to be doing the devil’s handiwork? Based in Mexico, Quinones travelled to the Mennonite region to try to find out.>>It’s a community that has kind of lost touch, in my view, with the basic tenets of Christianity and the Bible and really it’s become a community of rules and, of course, a culture then grew up flouting those rules, and alcohol and drugs were part of that.>>Bob: Especially so for the younger children, denied music, TV, sports, and a worldly education. But asThe Fifth Estatefirst showed in 1992, the prohibition of alcohol was obviously already forgotten. And beer was just the beginning. Quinones learned there was also an economic factor.>>There is really no good land anymore in that community. And so the younger guys coming up had to find some way of supporting farms that were barely making it because the land was so bad. And taking a load of marijuana north was– seemed like, I think, a solution to a lot of people, and some people did it just once, other people got more accustomed to the money and began to do it more. [ ♪ ]>>Bob: Sam Quinones says many Mennonites, especially the older and more faithful, have returned to Manitoba and Ontario to escape the drug culture in Mexico and the man behind it, Enrique Harms. Quinones himself would encounter Harms when he went to write about the Mennonite drug culture.>>I was actually about to leave Mexico anyway, but I went down there to do the story about the narco-Mennonite phenomenon.>>Bob: The day he arrived, he dropped into a local restaurant.>>I was asking questions about the narco side of things, and I stopped in and asked a restaurant owner the wrong questions, basically.>>Bob: What Sam Quinones didn’t know was that the restaurant’s owner happened to be none other than the cousin of the drug lord. Still not knowing, he dropped by on his way out of town too. The cousin was there again.>>And this guy comes and sits down in front of me and says, “What are you doing here still?” And he says, “I’ve been asking around, and I think the people that you’re interested in have left town, and so why don’t you leave too?”>>Bob: Back in his car, Quinones headed for the airport, closely followed by vehicles with tinted windows and without licence plates, one of them quite likely carrying Enrique Harms himself.>>And so now I realize there’s something serious going on here for sure, no doubt about it. And I’ve still got about 60 miles to go to get to the airport. You know, it was absurd but terrifying at the same time. So I get back on the main highway, go to a telephone, call a couple of people, “I’m leaving. I’m destroying my phone, my notebook. They’re following me.” And I’m babbling, you know. “Call the cops, call the cops. Mennonites, they’re chasing me. They’re drug traffickers.” [ ♪ ]>>Bob: Finally, with an escort of police carrying AK-47s, he made his flight. He says he’ll never return to Mennonite Mexico again.>>I just was like, “Thank God I’m safe.” [ ♪ ]>>Bob: Drugs still pour into Canada via the Mennonite connection. Only occasionally do the authorities intervene. April 2014, in Alberta, a Canadian Mennonite convicted of smuggling cocaine from Mexico. In Alberta that same year, a Mexican national found guilty of manslaughter during a Mennonite smuggling operation. In 2016, 12 individuals arrested in a major cocaine operation in Ontario, eight of them Mexican Mennonites. As for Enrique Harms, he’s now reputed to be in business with the violent drug cartel led by the notorious El Chapo, who reportedly controls access to the U.S.-Mexico border, even from his American prison cell. Harms himself is under indictment in three U.S. states, but he remains out of reach in Cuauhtémoc, Mexico. [ ♪ ]>>Bob: It is now a quarter century since Hana Gartner andThe Fifth Estatefirst revealed the Mennonite mob to Canadians. Back then, she spoke to one Mennonite elder.>>Hana: Abraham Berg, an Old Colony political leader, remembers when Mennonites were not allowed to use rubber wheels. It encouraged them to stay on the farm in the community. Now Berg says he can’t always keep his people in, nor can he keep the world out.>>Bob: Today, for the Canadian Mennonites in Mexico, more than ever, those words still ring true. [ ♪ ]

100 thoughts on “The Mennonite Drug Connection – the fifth estate”

  1. Glad that I have no information on this, as it is quite dangerous to know anything. It is a good cover though, yet any with a brain would look to the least obvious places to start.

  2. Legalise all drugs and all these cartels would disappear overnight along with the thousands of murders committed by these criminals annually.

  3. The news women brave or crazy? 😲 if she comes up missing or dead πŸ‘» we will know! But I hope she is okay! You play with fires πŸ”₯ you get burned! πŸŒ‹ I see people out my window all the time I try not to watch them! If they are high dollar πŸ’΅ drug dealers I don't want to get shot πŸ”« so I don't pay no attention! They will get caught sooner or later? 😲 it's called karma! 🎭

  4. Mennonites I thought we're like the Amish? They maybe different! πŸ΄πŸŽπŸšƒπŸšœπŸš‚πŸŽπŸŽπŸŽπŸ΄πŸ΄πŸšƒπŸšƒ They always seem close to God! πŸ’’β›ͺβ›ͺβ›ͺ🌈 but I guess if anyone needs money πŸ’° that bad they might resort to bad things??? 😲 we need to pray πŸ™ for everyone 🌎

  5. ThanksπŸ’’ for the cool 😎 video πŸ“Ή and informationπŸŒˆπŸš‚πŸšœπŸ΄πŸŽπŸŽπŸšƒπŸŽπŸšƒπŸŽπŸšƒπŸŽπŸšƒπŸŽπŸšƒπŸŽπŸšƒ

  6. My drug deal never shoved my face into a pile of cocaine in attempted suffocation for not paying That should set off bullshit detectors around the world

  7. Sad that a bad apple is used to demonize thousands+ of the same religious affiliation. Nothing new since Roman times, huh.

  8. This is why Bush wanted that NAFTA Superhighway between Mexico and Canada, so badly.
    It would have made for swift, easy trafficking.

  9. Choose whom you will serve , the so called gods of this world or the God of all the heavens Elohim the great I AM . As for me and my house we will serve Lord Jesus Christ under God whom I pray you will seek his salvation too before it's too late! With love πŸ’“ I beseech you.

  10. The Mexico Mennonites an the American Mennonites are completely different some of the video in this video is Amish these investors are confident about information these investors are stupid!

  11. The guy called the news reporter brave it had nothing to do with bravery she was very stupid it's a wonder she made it out alive

  12. Clearly these 'farming peasants' are evil, how the biggest drug dealers are the Israeli Khazars. They control absolutely everything and documentaries like this are designed to keep attention away from the real masters of the criminal underworld

  13. man Canadian reporters aren't very bright…she'd probably be dumb enough to think its safe to run up on El chapo( when he was out) and do this to him. and that'd bet he last time anyone heard from her…..

  14. Why do you keep showing horse and buggies? Mennonites drive cars, have electricity, etc. Amish drive horse and buggies, have no electricity and don't have any farm equipment with rubber wheels.

  15. Doesn't Mexico have an extradition agreement with Canada and the US? If not then they should. It's crazy how many other countries around the world have it but still not Mexico.

  16. so where do all the drugs go after a big bust what happens to it,who hand,s is in last, noboby never hear,s what they do with it?

  17. I guess they got tired of picking tomatoes can you blame them they been victimized by greedy farmers and they are similar to the amish and you remember how one high ranking guy is in charge of everything legal or not its sad

  18. Why don't you do a story on the jewish connection they got busted in the us they had special travel documents because of there religion its interesting that the cartel can get people interested with money

  19. Ppl are praising the reporters bravery, but she's also an idiot.
    She doesn't seem to understand that a person saying they will turn themselves in, to handle charges filed against them – IS NOT an admission of guilt! SMH.
    Lots of ppl get charged with bullshit they are innocent of, but they STILL have to turn themselves in, and handle the charges.
    She knows this! I just really hate a reporter that reports inaccurately, puts words in ppls mouths – like she did here. Like, come on lady! You're a journalist/reporter! It's your job to give us the story backed up by facts. Anything else is NOT credible.
    And you are DEFINITELY bordering on the credible/not credible line.



  21. This whole show is obsolete.. If evil govts werent making natural plants illegal, then no one would have to hide plants or smuggle thier crop across borders.. Only criminals in this story are the govts…

    Only the criminally insane can make laws concerning natures gifts.

  22. I live very close to a Mennonite community. They all have large homes and run businesses of all types. One could get away with quite a bit if they were never on the internet. Strange that border authorities don't inspect vehicles. If this king pin is hooked up with El Chapo, he must know Nancy Pelosi, too.

  23. I am a mennonite in Paraguay,BUT we are not living an old style life.
    We have every kind of technology you can think of,modern schools, and one of the most modern hospital in this country.
    There is a lie in this video,we don't think that hard work will get you to heaven,.we just do what the bible says, "work 6 days and rest on the seventh day".,
    If somebody wants to know more,then check out "colonia menno" on YouTube

  24. I remember watching Lockup, and they showed how the Jews were bringing in Coke through the Airports here in this Country. They were the one with the long sideburns. And they use their religion so that they cannot check their Baggage 😠 when one was Bringing in Truck Load,s. Who knows what they are doing now?πŸ’πŸ’

  25. I almost married into a Mennonite family where the father was arrested in the 10 years in a federal prison for drug trafficking. This happened much later but his wife got in contact with me and told me the whole story.

  26. 12:07 Incorrect. Many Mennonites sing & dance. It is only very, very strict ordnungs that a few elders in charge frown upon such.

  27. All these fake groups are fraudulent drug dealers!! Pennsylvania, Delaware, New Jersey, Chicago, upstate New York, California in Indiana are just a few states with Amish and Quakers and all these other fake names they use.” Get large amounts of welfare

  28. These mainstream reporters are such idiots, their superiors are higher up the pyramid, drugs are only one of their illegal business ventures. Child prostitution and murder are a couple but the dirtier the crime the more they invest.

  29. Not unbelievable, when you have to weigh your money to count it only thing that separates you and it is how broke you are. This is and always will be a TRILLION dollar industry. And no taxes to be payed.

  30. Leave our God's creatures alone! Better fight purple nurple KGB's inventions. Last two years took/free more souls than any epidemic ever!

  31. The connection is reasonable cause you look at the , black clothing as the Islamic people wear black and they pretend to be truth , they are involed in darkness , what looks good has been used for evil ! Deception . The kkk covering their facing .The islamism religion wearing the head dress in many dresses . How they use Trafficking children and women yet they make out like they are good . I've read the history of the start of islamism and it is evil . This is every dark ?Dark from the start . There is very much sex involed with the memonights . The women are as the Islamic women . They are abused mentally and physically without voices and they excpect the abuse because they are mind washed . This is what Islamic life is . They are without a voice . The men do as they please and are very sexually . Old world beliefs are standard and without question. Any one going against their Male life styles are killed on the spot . The menonights are the same way . They are believers of their own righteous believes without question . This man on this DVD showed us with that stare .

  32. M CONNECTION Above The Law…uses white drug transporters with Canada passports can freely travel through USA, have type of Christian religious beliefs and speak/understand some English language
    can never assume what crimminals look like sound like, smell like , talk like , act like or dress!! They are depending on USA CITIZENS' willful ignorance of reality. WAKE UP USA CITIZENS!! Time to MAGA !!!!!!!

  33. OK. I get it. The Video is showing the AMISH dress and buggies. BUT. these are Mennonites in truth.

    Heck, even the Amish have their own Mafia.

    They'll burn you down.

  34. The Fifth Estate…gleeful to find ANYTHING untoward, to pin on our Mennonites!
    After all…who doesn't HATE a group of Canadians, who's very LIVES are an AFFRONT to our cherished commitment,
    Β to the Communist ideals, of Godless State Worshiping Supplication?!…

  35. This makes Mennonites look bad when it's a few people using the Mennonite religion for cover . The drug war is nothing but bullshit it makes prohibition look like a good idea .

  36. Why our government doesn't get serious about the US drug problem and consider y a threat to national security is beyond me. If in charge, I'd be sending SEAL teams into Mexico to remove these perveyors of misery and death, by what ever necessary means.

  37. The reporter is an idiot with a death wish apparently. Does she actually believe Mexico will have her back when she is within their borders, not hers?

  38. Now it's time to do a docu on drug running and the Bush's and Clintons… way bigger story.. and way more serious drugs and amount of drugs.

  39. This video is trying to condemn the entire Mennonite culture and population because of a few that got involved in drugs. The few that did it rejected the Mennonite culture.

  40. Thes look like Amish, not Mennonites. Mennonites use some modern things electricity, cars, etc whereas Amish do not. "Low German" aka Swiss German.

  41. Many mennonites in southwest Missouri ( northeast of Springfield ). I wonder how much they drop off in this area ? Is it coke or marijuana ? Interesting !

  42. Mexico is always involved when dope is the topic. The worlds dope dealers= ALL Hispanic and Latino countries. Judgment is here and more judgment to come. Woe!

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