EXCLUSIVE: 'We'll see you soon Mr President!' Immigrants on the sprawling human caravan taunt Trump and reveal that despite the 'tough Mexican immigration laws' he touted they have passes to travel with NO restrictions as they move toward the U.S. (44 Pics)



  • Hundreds of immigrants from Central America are in a 'caravan' through Mexico which Trump had claimed was 'broken up' thanks to 'the strong immigration laws of Mexico' 
  • But reveals how the marchers are being issued passes which give them as long as 30 days to stay in Mexico and tell them to report to immigration centers which dot the U.S. border
  • Members of the caravan are also being moved in a fleet of buses north to the outskirts of Mexico City for a rally where they will be given tips on how to apply for asylum in the U.S.
  • Trump is activating the National Guard claiming that the border is in crisis and that Mexico has the power to stop the 'caravans'
  • Immigrants on the caravan tell hey will make it to the U.S. border and get across
  • Most are from Honduras, where a contentious election has been followed by an upsurge in violence and others said they were fleeing MS-13's reign of violence


  • Central American migrants taking part in the 'Migrant Via Crucis' caravan towards the United States get into a bus as they start leaving a sport complex where they were camping in Matias Romero, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on Thursday

    William Castillo, 42, Christian Daniel Hernandez, 8, and Anna Maria Hernandez, 30, of San Salvador, El Salvador, hold their temporary travel documents as they plan to seek political asylum in Mexico City. The family is currently waiting at the Ferrocarrilero Viøctor F. Morales Sports Center in Matiøas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico

    Migrant children, traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, play in a large pile of donated clothing at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    Far from being 'broken up' as Trump claimed on Thursday morning, the caravan was being helped on its way to Mexico City with coaches which arrived not long after he tweeted. Pictured above, children from the group line up for food 

    A ticket for the bus taking migrants from Matiøas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico, to Mexico City costs each individual 400 Mexican pesos, which is approximately $22

    President Donald Trump gave Mexico a rare pat on the back for taking a wrecking ball to a caravan of 1,200 migrants that was headed to the United States

    Migrant , traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, play outside at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico

    Organizers, Pueblo Sin Fronteras - People Without Borders - say they will only go as far as Mexico City where the 'lucha' movement - Spanish for fight - will disband rather than march to the border. Pictured above, migrants from the group relax in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico

    Marvin Geovanni Alvarez, 39, of El Salvador, and others relax in a field in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico. Alverez was targeted by MS-13 gangsters after returning to El Salvador, stabbed three times - once in the head - and warned he would be murdered if he didn't join up

    Daisy Galevez, 40, a migrant traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, says she left Honduras because here daughter was being violated on the way home from school and her brother was killed by gangs

    The migrants had traipsed unimpeded past Mexican police checkpoints and military bases until reaching Matias Romero at the weekend, where organizers herded them towards the largely dilapidated public sports complex that has been their bustling, sunbaked HQ since the weekend

    Mexican immigration officials have visited the camp (children at the camp pictured above) each day inviting migrants to apply for transit permits granting them up to a month to stay in Mexico and make it to border if they want to

    Two trans people of Honduras, Shannel Smith, 26, who was shot 3-times, and Lizz Lobo, 24, who was stabbed in the kneck, are traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group. They are currently waiting in a field at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico, for permissions to continue their journey north. Both Smith and Lobo have been violently attacked in Honduras and are seeking asylum in the United States

    Jose Acosta, 35, who is traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, rests in a field at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico

    Travelers have bedded down in crowded corridors, under bleachers or beneath tarps draped over swings, using a putrid-smelling stream for a toilet and surviving on donations of food, water and clothing from local townspeople

    Elsy Mejia, 25, who will give birth in roughly 10 days holds her 20 travel document to travel within Mexico. She is currently waiting at Ferrocarrilero Viøctor F Morales Sports Center

    A woman changes her baby's diaper while others look on at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico

    But migrants told  it was surprisingly easy to secure temporary permits allowing them to stay in the country, the majority for a 30-day window

    The documents say they have to make an appointment to the 'closest' immigration center to their place of residence but do no list any restrictions on travel or forbid them from heading towards the US

    The Mexican government began handing out transit or humanitarian visas to people in a caravan of Central American migrants, and said the procession of 1,000 or so migrants that drew criticism from President Donald Trump had begun to disperse

    A migrant child plays with a Tigger stuffed animal and other toys while resting near his family's belongings at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico

    With no homes to go to, migrants are sleeping on mats surrounded by their belongings inside the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    Migrants, traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, make lemonade outside at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    Matias Romero local Daniella Tolento, 24, distributes food to the Pueblo Sin Fronteras migrant group at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    A baby rests on a woman's chest as they listen during a meeting at the soccer stadium at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    Single mothers Sieda Madrid, 23, holding Owen, 6-months, and Delmi Castro, 21, holding Brian Michael, 8-months, are traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, and are currently stopped at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center


    Castro, a mother of two from Colon, Honduras, says she would never have had the fortitude to travel 260 miles, or an estimated 86 hours, on foot

    With no where to dry their clothes, migrants are hanging their items on a nearby fence after washing to allow them to dry outside

    A woman takes a nap outside the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico


    Jose Arnoldo Avina Lino, 23, Miguel Angel Martinez Lino, 29, and Juancarlos Cloter Lino, 40, are traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, and are currently stopped at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    Marvin Geovanni Alvarez, 39, of El Salvador, shows a stab wound on his kneck in a field at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center 


    Red Cross workers diagnose an infant migrant with a fever at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico


    There is very little police presence in the vast camp, so volunteers have taken up handling its ins and outs. Pictured above, Red Cross workers diagnose an infant migrant with a fever


    Migrants line up to take a bus from the Ferrocarrilero Viøctor F. Morales Sports Center in Matiøas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico, to Mexico City or Puebla to attend and immigration summit

    Coach buses can typically carry approximately 50 people, so it will likely take many trips to take the migrants from Matiøas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico, to Mexico City or Puebla


    Parents Alfredo Munoz, 22, and Carolina Munoz, 21, and children Edhen, 2, and Daily, 4, are traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, and are currently stopped at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    Migrants, traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, listen during a meeting at the soccer stadium at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    Without actual showers nearby, migrants are using large buckets to help one another shower next to a well at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center

    Two young boys watch as a man pours water into a bucket while making lemonade at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center


    A well has served as the migrants' shower as they live at the camp in MatÌas Romero, Oaxaca, Mexico, in hopes of still moving north


    A migrant woman, traveling with the Pueblo Sin Fronteras group, sifts through donated clothes at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center


    Migrants look for some useful clothes in a donation pile at the Ferrocarrilero VÌctor F. Morales Sports Center earlier this week

    Central Americans -taking part in a caravan called 'Migrant Viacrucis'- wait in line to get a meal in Matias Romero, Oaxaca state


    Elsewhere in Matias Romero, Oaxaca State, Mexico, migrants taking part in the caravan marched to protest against Donald Trump on Tuesday

    EXCLUSIVE: 'We'll see you soon Mr President!' Immigrants on the sprawling human caravan taunt Trump and reveal that despite the 'tough Mexican immigration laws' he touted they have passes to travel with NO restrictions as they move toward the U.S. (44 Pics) EXCLUSIVE: 'We'll see you soon Mr President!' Immigrants on the sprawling human caravan taunt Trump and reveal that despite the 'tough Mexican immigration laws' he touted they have passes to travel with NO restrictions as they move toward the U.S. (44 Pics) Reviewed by Your Destination on April 05, 2018 Rating: 5

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