June 17, 2024

Encounters are on course to quadruple in a single sector on the west coast

Migration and human trafficking from Canada into the US is soaring according to new statistics, which show that encounters at the border between British Columbia and Washington State are set to quadruple since 2021.

The stats show that there were 42,913 “encounters”—which included apprehensions, expulsions and people being deemed inadmissible—in the 2023 fiscal year for the BC-Washington section, an increase from 12,345 in 2021. In the first half of the current fiscal year, there have been 27, 483 encounters.

Apprehensions in that section have grown from 166 in 2021 to 1,662 last year, with this year’s figure already standing at 1,810.

The surge in apprehensions is taking place along the entire length of the US-Canada border, with encounters up from 27,180 in 2021 to 189, 402 last year.

According to Matthew Murphy, a special agent with Homeland Security in Washington State, Canadian entry rules have been exploited by Mexican citizens for some time. They would fly to Canada and cross into the US from there, “a much less treacherous journey than trying to hike through the Sonoran Desert in Arizona or come across some of those more challenging areas on the Mexican-U.S. border.”

Until February this year, Mexican citizens were allowed into Canada without a visa. Now, however, they must have either a current or past Canadian or US visa.

Indian citizens are now the number-one group attempting to cross from Canada. Data show 7,056 encounters with Indians in the British Columbia-Washington sector during the first half of the current fiscal year.

Human-smuggling rings are known to be operating across the border. They can charge up to $5,000 to bring an individual into the US from Canada. In June 2023, a California resident called Rajinder Pal Singh, a.k.a. Jasper Gill, was sentenced to nearly four years in prison for his role in a smuggling operation that brought over 800 Indians into the US from Canada over a four-year period.

Gill admitted to making over $500,000 in the scheme. He and his co-conspirators used Uber accounts to arrange journeys on the US side of the border to bring illegal migrants to Seattle. 

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