Where Did the Money Come From to Create the Dept. of Homeland Security? From Deep State????

No mention of where money came from here:

In 2002, President George W. Bush signed the Homeland Security Act, leading to the creation of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS). The department was created on March 1, 2003 and united FEMA and 21 other organizations.

Emergency Management Institute (EMI) | Security of the Nation

Comment:  I can find no source that can tell me WHERE the money for the DHS came from initially to create this “gov’t AGENCY.”  Therefore I can only conclude that the money came from the Deep State ILLEGALLY.  Since the Bushes are well known criminals internationally I suggest the money for the DHS came by CRIME.  This is exactly what I would expect from a Pedophile/Crack head/Drunkard lol.

No mention of where funding for DHS Came From Here:


or HERE:


Bush creates Homeland Security Department, Nov. 26, 2002

The Homeland Security Department headquarters.

On this day in 2002, President George W. Bush signed into law the Homeland Security Act, creating the Department of Homeland Security. Charged with the task of coordinating and unifying national homeland security efforts, the agency opened its doors on March 1, 2003 as a stand-alone, Cabinet-level department.

The creation of the department marked the most significant government reorganization since the early days of the Cold War. It was the most substantial reorganization of federal agencies since the National Security Act of 1947, which placed the different military departments under a secretary of Defense and created the National Security Council and the CIA.

The department also constitutes a diverse merger of federal functions and responsibilities — incorporating all 22 government agencies into a single departmental organization.

Prior to the bill’s passage, Congress pondered whether the FBI and CIA also should be incorporated in part or in whole into the new department. Turf battles both on and off Capitol Hill finally resulted in a decision to exclude them, although the Secret Service, which performs some similar investigative functions to those conducted by the FBI and the CIA, nominally came under the department’s fold.

Jurisdiction over the Coast Guard, a branch of Armed Services since 1790, was also transferred to DHS. It had previously been under the wing of the Transportation Department and, before that, the Treasury.

The Immigration and Naturalization Service, formerly an agency administered by the Department of Justice, has been chopped up as the U.S. Customs and Border Protection Service, the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement Service, (colloquially known as ICE), and the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service. The former U.S. Customs Service, which was formerly under the wing of the Treasury, was folded into both the U.S. Customs and Border Protection and ICE.

The Federal Emergency Management Agency was also absorbed into the department on March 1, 2003. As a result, FEMA became part of the Emergency Preparedness and Response Directorate of the Department of Homeland Security, employing more than 2,600 full-time employees. It became FEMA again in 2007 but still remains within DHS.

The various agency mergers also stripped some 180,000 government employees of their union rights. Bush administration officials initially held that the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks created a strong case for eliminating employee protections.

After establishing the basic structure of the department and working to integrate its components and get the department functioning, its first secretary, former Gov. Tom Ridge (R-Pa.), resigned on Nov. 30, 2004, following Bush’s reelection.

On Nov. 16, 2018, President Donald Trump signed a measure that renamed and reorganized a division within the department that seeks to reduce physical and cybersecurity threats to the nation’s infrastructure. It will henceforth operate quasi-independently, akin to the Secret Service.


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