A year ago, as we saw in the recent deadly border crossings, it is a good thing to have fences around the United States.
The reality is, though, that those fences are not nearly as effective as we’d like to think.
The most recent data from the U.S. Border Patrol shows that the average fence protects a single person from the border every day of the year.
That is a staggering number that should be taken with a grain of salt.
The fence itself is just one piece of a much bigger puzzle.
In many instances, it can take weeks, months or even years to secure the border.
It is also difficult to predict exactly how the border will look in a few years, even if we have the best technology.
And the United Nations recently warned that, without new technology, the United State will face an “unprecedented” crisis of illegal migration.
Here are five things you need to know about the United Border and how we are dealing with it: 1.
Border security has a long history of poor performance and poor enforcement.
The last decade has seen an increase in violence along the border with Mexico, and the surge of unaccompanied children crossing the border from Central America has been a problem for decades.
As a result, the Border Patrol has experienced a massive budget cut in recent years, and some agencies have begun laying off staff.
These cuts have led to the closure of Border Patrol stations across the country, and a significant number of agents are now assigned to other parts of the agency.
As one agent put it, “We don’t have the manpower to get all the people we need across the border, so we’ve had to put agents out there doing other jobs.”
The Border Patrol’s agents, on the other hand, have also become more focused on protecting their jobs and making the border safer for Americans.
They are increasingly deployed along the Southwest border, where they have an active role patrolling the southern border.
They have also used their new Border Patrol aircraft to patrol the southern U.C.L.A. border.
But despite these efforts, the border remains a dangerous place, and it is becoming increasingly difficult to determine how the country’s borders will look for a long time to come.
Border agents are often deployed to enforce immigration laws, but they also have to enforce a range of other laws.
Some agents have been deployed to patrol border checkpoints to determine if people have broken immigration laws by entering the United.
Agents also have a role in stopping illegal crossings into the country by border crossers, who often have little choice but to flee in the event they are caught.
The U.N. estimates that, for the first time in the last decade, more than 100,000 illegal immigrants crossed the U:S.-Mexico border each day.
In addition, agents have had to respond to thousands of people fleeing violence in Central America, who have been trapped in Mexico, Guatemala, El Salvador and Honduras.
In recent months, the number of people attempting to cross the border has been on the rise, and authorities have had a tough time controlling the numbers of people who attempt to cross.
“When you put a Border Patrol agent out there patrolling the border it becomes a more dangerous place to be, not only to Border Patrol agents, but also to those who are trying to cross illegally, especially those who don’t know how to cross in the first place,” said Border Patrol Agent Brian Smith, who is currently assigned to patrol El Paso, Texas.
Border patrol agents often patrol the wrong side of the border instead of the U.-S.-Mexican border.
Some Border Patrol Agents also are patrolling the wrong way.
In 2015, the agency launched a program called Secure Border Patrol to increase its presence along the U-S.-U.S.-Canada border.
This program involves agents patrolling the U–S.-Canadian border with specialized equipment, which includes drones, surveillance and vehicles.
These agents then patrol the border in pairs or small groups.
This allows them to quickly and accurately assess the presence of smugglers and drug traffickers along the way.
According to the Department of Homeland Security, border patrol agents are expected to patrol more than 60 percent of the southern portion of the Border.
The agency also plans to expand its presence in Arizona and New Mexico, where it has long been deployed.
The Border Police has been stretched to the limit.
In 2014, the U Department of Justice announced that the Border Police had reached the breaking point.
The Justice Department estimated that the agency had lost about 1,300 agents since 2006, as the Border Enforcement Task Force (BETF) grew and the Border Security Force (BSF) was stretched thin.
At the same time, the Department also reported that the BETF had reduced its staffing by about 10 percent from 2006 to 2014, as new agents were recruited and redeployed.
The BETF, which has been responsible for border security since its inception in 1956, was supposed to be a one-stop shop for Border Patrols and other law enforcement