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State Workers Busted Selling Drivers’ Licenses & ID Cards to Illegal Aliens – But That’s Not All!

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Published on: August 11, 2017

Immigrants who enter the US illegally not only violate immigration laws, but often violate a plethora of other laws in the process of coming into the country illegally.  Now, a group of corrupt state workers have been busted in Massachusetts selling drivers’ licenses and state identification cards to illegals who obtained Puerto Rican documents on the black market, but that’s not all.

The Department of Justice issued a statement last Wednesday about the arrest  of four Registry of Motor Vehicle clerks who are accused in a scheme to produce false identification documents through the Massachusetts Registry of Motor Vehicles.

The purpose seems to be more sinister than merely to help these illegals get a car or a job.

According to the DOJ, some of the false identities and addresses were used to fraudulently register to vote in the City of Boston.

That’s right, voter fraud.

And I wonder if any of the accused or any of the illegals involved were voting Democrat.  I’d almost be willing to put money on such a bet.

Evelyn Medina, 56, of Boston; Annette Gracia, 37, of Boston; Kimberly Jordan, 33, of Randolph; David Brimage, 46, of Boston; Bivian Yohanny Brea, 41, of Boston; and John Doe, a/k/a Flako, a/k/a Miguel, a/k/a Pablo D. Gonzalez Lopez, a/k/a Rafael R. Bonano, 32, whose identity and nationality has yet to be determined, were charged on August 2, 2017 in federal court in Boston with aggravated identity theft.

Medina, Gracia, Jordan, and Brimage were employed as clerks at the Haymarket Registry of Motor Vehicles.

Brea and Flako are alleged to have conspired with the RMV clerks to operate the scheme.

The DOJ press release adds:

In October 2015, the Massachusetts State Police received an anonymous letter alleging that a corrupt RMV employee was providing stolen identifications and drivers’ licenses to individuals seeking false identifications.

An investigation revealed that several Haymarket RMV clerks – Medina, Gracia, Jordan, and Brimage – were allegedly working with Brea, who acted as the document vendor, and Flako, who acted as the document dealer, to provide licenses and identification cards to illegal aliens for cash.

The scheme involved several steps.

First, it is alleged that Flako, the document dealer, sold a Puerto Rican birth certificate and U.S. Social Security card to Brea, the document vendor, for approximately $900.

Brea, in turn, sold the stolen identities for over $2,000 to clients seeking legitimate identities in Massachusetts.

These clients included illegal aliens, individuals who were previously deported, and an individual who admitted to previously facing drug charges.

After Flako sold Brea the false identification papers, Brea typically used the counterfeit documents and false identities and addresses to fraudulently register the clients to vote in the City of Boston.

Then, Brea and the client brought the stolen identities to the Haymarket RMV, where Medina, Gracia, Jordan, and/or Brimage would accept cash to illegally issue authentic RMV documents, including Massachusetts licenses and ID cards.

The clerks also accepted cash to use the RMV’s system to run queries, including Social Security number audits, to confirm that the identities the clients were stealing actually belonged to verifiable individuals.

In January 2016, government watchdog Judicial Watch reported on the rise in illegal aliens using fake Puerto Rican birth certificates to obtain authentic U.S. passports and drivers’ licenses.

At that time, Judicial Watch reported:

There has been a rise in the number of cases involving the use of false Puerto Rican birth certificates by illegal immigrants, according to a south Florida newspaper report that focuses on the specifics of a recent case. It involves an illegal alien from Colombia arrested in Florida after trying to get a U.S. passport by claiming to be an American citizen born in Puerto Rico. The 35-year-old man, Edinson Canaveral Sánchez, used a fake Puerto Rican birth certificate to get a valid Florida driver’s license more than three years ago.

The newspaper article points out that this case is the latest in a series involving the use of fake Puerto Rican birth certificates by illegal immigrants in south Florida. In the last year alone more than 12 cases have surfaced in Miami federal court, the story reveals. The defendants, all Spanish-speaking illegal aliens, have all illegally obtained Puerto Rican birth certificates to get American passports or driver’s licenses. Sánchez has been criminally charged and is scheduled to be tried this month in a Broward County federal court.

It turns out that fraud involving Puerto Rican birth certificates has been pervasive for many years, yet the U.S. government and its various agencies accept the documents blindly. The problem got so out of control that back in 2010 Puerto Rico’s government invalidated every birth certificate and issued new ones considered to be safer. One mainstream news report called it a “radical solution to what many say has been a serious and growing crisis involving Puerto Rican birth certificates, which are used to apply for everything from U.S. passports to Medicaid.”

The same report, published in April, 2010, revealed that the U.S. State Department was well aware of the problem. In fact, the agency estimated back then that a mind-boggling 40% of all U.S. passport fraud cases involved Puerto Rican birth certificates. Four years later, a separate news report confirmed that little had changed, that the fraud is still rampant. Here’s an excerpt of the story published in the summer of 2014 by a Florida-based nonprofit investigative journalism outlet: “Counterfeit, altered or stolen birth certificates coming from Puerto Rico are the Holy Grail to Florida’s undocumented. With a phony birth certificate you can live the American dream. You can also enroll in school, land a job and get a driver’s license.”

The charge of aggravated identity theft carries a two year mandatory minimum prison sentence.

The question should be asked, why are there no charges related to conspiracy to commit voter fraud?

Judicial Watch is looking into that.

“The case is the latest of many illustrating that there’s an epidemic of voter fraud in the U.S. that’s seldom reported in the mainstream media,” Judicial Watch reported.  “It’s not clear how many false identities and addresses were used to fraudulently register to vote in Boston, but the feds indicate that it occurred in multiple cases and Judicial Watch is investigating the matter as part of a five-year-old Election Integrity Project. ”

This is just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to crimes regarding illegal aliens.

A Jake MacAulay pointed out recently, the “productive” illegal alien will likely violate up to 28 different laws before he received his first payment for a job he obtains, if he obtains one.

Among those violations are:

  1. Conspiring to cross the border illegally. (1 count)
  2. Hiring a coyote or a drug cartel for guided passage into the USA. (1 count)
  3. Crossing the border with a coyote and in many cases smuggling drugs. (1 count)
  4. Traveling, illegally, to their destination or to a destination determined by their “smuggler.” (1 count)
  5. Obtaining fraudulent documents via identity theft or manufactured documents….driver license, green card, social security card, birth certificate (each count a felony). (4 counts)
  6. Look for work using these documents. (1 count)
  7. Fill out work documents falsely, i.e., federal and state IRS forms, SSN forms, immigration forms, workers comp. forms (each a separate felony). (6 counts)
  8. Driving on our roads without a legal license, registration, insurance. (3 counts)
  9. Getting paid via check or under the table, thus conspiring with the employer to defraud the government(s) via the use of false documents. (2 counts)
  10. Opening bank accounts via the use of false documents in violation of federal law and the Patriot Act. (2 counts)
  11. Obtaining housing via the use of false documents. (1 count)
  12. Obtaining a car or truck via the use of false documents. (1 count)
  13. Obtaining healthcare via the use of false documents. (1 count)
  14. Securing public service benefits via the use of false documents – food, housing, healthcare, etc. (3 + counts)

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