Illegal Attorney Gets State Position in California
And Democrat collaborators help Mexico win big.
California senate boss Kevin de Leon has appointed Lizbeth Mateo, 33, an “immigrant rights activist,” to the California Student Opportunity and Access Program Project Grant Advisory Committee. There the attorney and “immigrant rights activist,” becomes the first “undocumented” resident to occupy a statewide post.
“I hope this is just the beginning of more undocumented people having access to places we’re usually not accepted into,” Mateo told reporters. Her appointment confirms the dialectic of what one might call Mexi-Marxism.
In the original thesis, California is part of the United States of America, populated by American citizens and legal immigrants. The government is a representative democracy and the U.S. Constitution the supreme law of the land. Elected officials take an oath to defend the Constitution and only American citizens are eligible to vote. For their part, voters approve laws making English the official language of the state, Proposition 63 in 1986, and forbidding racial and ethnic preferences in state education, employment and contracting, as in the 1996 Proposition 209.
In the antithesis, as stated by Kevin de Leon and Assembly Speaker Anthony Rendon after Trump’s 2016 election victory, “California was not a part of this nation when its history began, but we are clearly now the keeper of its future.” And as Rendon proclaims, “there is no sensible place for barriers between California and Mexico.”
In this default view, Mexicans are only visiting the northern part of their own country, and not illegally entering the United States. They are therefore entitled to U.S. education, medical care, drivers’ licenses, welfare, and in-state college tuition, duly granted to Mexican national Lizbeth Mateo, who entered the country illegally at age 14.
In the antithesis, U.S. law does not prevail and the Democrat party, effectively a division of Mexico’s ruling Partido Revolucionario Institucional, overrides the rule of law in general. Governor Jerry Brown is on board with it, and in his first ride as governor he appointed as welfare boss Mario Obledo, a bigot who said California was going to be an “Hispanic state” and those who didn’t like it should leave and “go back to Europe.”
Brown opposed Proposition 209, and the state PRI collaborators deploy “diversity” bureaucrats to get around it. In defiance of 209 and federal immigration law, UC boss Janet Napolitano works three shifts to fund programs specifically for false-documented illegals.
The illegals vote in massive numbers but Secretary of State Alex Padilla refuses to release the data. After the election of Donald Trump, the synthesis took things to a new level, but entirely consistent with the dialectic.
In standard Marxism, socialism is replacing capitalism. In Mexi-Marxism, Mexicans are replacing Americans, as in the appointment of Lizbeth Mateo. In that office, de Leon explains, she would “fight for those seeking their rightful place in this country.” So in her view Mexican nationals’ “right” to enter the USA overrides US immigration law.
The appointment of Mateo, as de Leon announced, was “a clear shot to a president and attorney general that continue to demonize these young men and women who in many ways are more American than they are.” In this view, Mexican nationals are just overall better people, and if one deserves an official state post surely another surely deserves a nation office.
When de Leon became senate president he threw a huge “inauguration” bash in Los Angeles. On his watch, sexual abuse surged out of control and free-speech rights stood at risk. Democrats silenced Republican senator Janet Nguyen when she criticized New Left icon Tom Hayden and had her tossed from the senate floor. De Leon feigned outrage but clearly spearheaded the smackdown.
De Leon wants to replace Dianne Feinstein in the U.S. Senate but has already advanced reasons why this might be troublesome. After the Trump victory, he went on record that half his family used fake documents and would be eligible for deportation.
“The name on his birth certificate isn’t Kevin de León,” explains a hagiographical piece by Christopher Cadelago in the Sacramento Bee. The name on the birth certificate and voter rolls is Kevin Alexander Leon, and he claims his father Andres was a Chinese cook born in Guatemala, same as his mother Carmen Osorio. De Leon grew up on both sides of the border but “identifies strongly with Mexican culture.”
This far-fetched story might prompt federal sleuths to run a thorough background check. The possibility of a Mexican replacing an American in the U.S. senate could prove troubling to legitimate citizens and legal immigrants alike. They might note that last year Larissa Waters resigned from the Australian senate when it emerged that she was born in Canada, and under Australian law barred from running for parliament.
In a country where the rule of law prevails, Lizbeth Mateo would be deported to her rightful homeland. In her native Mexico, the eager attorney could represent families of the students murdered and kidnapped in 2014 as they headed for a protest of the Tlatelolco Massacre.
In that atrocity, the PRI government murdered hundreds of students protesting for more freedom and democracy in Mexico. Lizbeth Mateo would arrive in plenty of time for the 50th anniversary on October 2.