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ANALYSIS: Here’s Footage Of The Haitian Migrant Crisis Biden Doesn’t Want You To See

[Twitter Screenshot Jorge Ventura]

Brianna Lyman News and Commentary Writer
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President Joe Biden is managing a public relations crisis as thousands of Haitian migrants linger under the International Bridge in Del Rio, Texas.

The situation is bad enough to drag his approval rating to a recent low, even with a media apparatus that’s largely favorable to his administration. Here’s more footage: The story the corporate media isn’t telling you.

The Daily Caller’s Jorge Ventura captured exclusive coverage from Acuna, Mexico, where Haitian migrants cross daily to receive necessary supplies. Video footage show how migrants have hooked a long rope stretching from Del Rio to Acuna, allowing Haitian migrants to cross the river in order to get supplies. Migrants making the treacherous cross could be seen wearing what appears to be flotation devices while carrying buckets of supplies on their heads. At some points, the water becomes chest-deep.

Ventura explained how some Haitain migrants actually return to Mexico rather than staying on the U.S. side because food is limited, with some Haitian migrants eating just once a day while staying along Del Rio. (RELATED: Migrants Revolt Against Bus Driver, Try To Escape Border Patrol In Texas)

Several migrants who’d made it past border control were captured on video sleeping outside the Del Rio airport, awaiting flights to Florida. Ventura later explained that most migrants headed to Florida believe they’re in the clear and don’t appear to have plans to show up for their court hearing in 60 days.  It is unclear who was paying for the flights and whether or not all of the migrants were under a removal process.

Fox News’ Senior White House Correspondent Peter Doocy noted Thursday there were roughly 15,000 migrants under the bridge as of Saturday, but as of Thursday the number dropped to approximately 5,000. Doocy said most migrants are being put into removal proceedings and sent to El Paso, Laredo and even Tucson, Arizona. White House press secretary Jen Psaki confirmed during Thursday’s press briefing most of the migrants are taken to ICE detainment facilities or given a notice to appear in court.

The Associated Press reported thousands of migrants were released on a “very, very large scale,” with a majority having been issued notices to appear in court. The AP confirmed migrants were sent to Laredo and El Paso for additional processing.

The Daily Caller crossed the border to look at the migrant camps in Mexico, where thousands of Haitians remain as they plan to illegally make their way into the U.S.

Migrants said locals have been generous to the migrants, providing them with food and other supplies. Meanwhile, dozens of migrants are seen scattered across the grass under makeshift tents with their belongings piled high next to them. Some migrants sleep exposed to the elements on air mattresses. Some migrants are living both in and out of cardboard boxes. Trash is seen strewn all over the ground.

While locals have been helping migrants, authorities are calling the situation unprecedented, according to The Wall Street Journal.

“We are completely overwhelmed,” manager of a Catholic shelter in Monterrey, Mexico, Antonio Gonzalez told the WSJ. “The number of Haitians we are accommodating has no precedent.”

Nearby the Texas border, governor of northern Coahuila state Miguel Angel Riquelme said “we have a migration crisis in our terrority,” according to the WSJ.

Haitians have also tried to seek asylum in Mexico, overwhelming local offices.

“We have long lines of Haitians in nearly all of our offices,” head of a refugee agency Andres Ramirez told the WSJ. “We are suffering tremendous pressure everywhere.”

Some of the Haitian migrants explained to Ventura that when they made their initial journey over from Haiti they ended up stuck in places like Chile, where they learned to speak Spanish. Most of the migrants who sought refuge in Chile were actually given refugee status.

Fiterson Janvier, who has been stuck just blocks away from the U.S. border with his family, told BBC he spent several years in Brazil before heading to Chile. The family was forced to leave South America after having difficulty moving up in the social ladder, according to the report.

“We have been through eleven different countries to get here. Bolivia, Peru, Ecuador,” he told the outlet, explaining how his family journeyed on foot and by bus.

Janvier described seeing dead Haitian migrants along the way, all with the same goal of reaching the states.