The video show just how brazen illegals have become entering our country, most likely they utilized a criminal trafficking rings.
“That's a testament to how confident these organizations are — what we call transnational criminal organizations — who smuggle criminals and narcotics right onto the beach.” said U.S. Border Patrol spokesperson Frank Miller. He continued, “There has been an increase in known maritime smuggling in Florida — from Key West all along the Florida coast — from fiscal year 2014 to now.”
The Border Patrol's website says there were 2,034 “Illegal Alien Apprehensions” by the Miami office in 2014 and 3,942 apprehensions via “coastal border” nationwide that year. (3,338 apprehensions were for immigrants coming in through the nation's northern border with Canada, and a whopping 479,371 migrants were apprehended coming through the southwest border with Mexico.)
The Coast Guard's website offers slightly different numbers: 3,587 “Alien Migrant Interdictions” in 2014, and 1,272 from January through May of this year. The Coast Guard data is broken down by nationality and shows that the vast majority of migrants it intercepts are Cuban. (2,111 of last year's migrants were Cuban; 1,103 were Haitian; 293 from the Dominican Republic; 48 from Mexico, and 32 from other countries.)
News stories this year describe migrants coming ashore everywhere from Jupiter to Boynton Beach toFort Lauderdale to Miami.
It is not unusual for migrants to strip identifying numbers off their boats and, once close to shore, just jump off and leave the boat abandoned. Experts believe the migration is driven by organized trafficking rings, who pool clients in the Bahamas, Jamaica, or Haiti; bring them to the Florida coast; and coordinate with people already living here who tell them when and where to come ashore and help the migrants get settled.