Chandra Levy, eight years dead, the latest victim of nonwhite immigration
after her disappearance in May 2001, the body of Chandra Levy was found in Rock Creek Park in Washington, D.C. Now, eight years after her death, she has been added to the long, grim catalog
of whites who have been murdered by nonwhites, in this case by a Latin American immigrant, Ingmar Guandique, whom authorities say they are about to charge in Levy’s slaying.
Guandique is already in prison. According to the New York Times: “Mr. Guandique pleaded guilty to assault in September 2001 in two cases involving attacks on women in the park in May and July of that year. He is serving a 10-year sentence at a federal prison in Adelanto, Calif., and is eligible for parole in 2011.” They must have been pretty serious assaults to get him ten years in federal prison. But the Times doesn’t tell us what the assaults involved. Also, the Times doesn’t say whether Guandique is a legal immigrant or an illegal alien, but other reports say he is from El Salvador and suggest that he entered the U.S. illegally—that same illegal immigration about which the wise and good of our society say you are a racist if you oppose it.
Our society is filled with low-IQ black and Hispanic males, a large number of them criminally inclined, and with a significant part of that group on the lookout for white females to rape, kill, or otherwise victimize, or at least ready to seize any opportunity that arises. Chandra, a pretty young woman living in a city with a vast black and Hispanic population, and probably distracted by her affair with a married congressman, foolishly went jogging alone in Rock Creek Park, in an area of the park consisting of an unsecured, almost wild woods. So there were two aspects of Eloihood at work in this murder: the Eloihood of our whole society in allowing mass legal and illegal Third-World immigration, and the Eloihood of individual whites, particularly young women, who with spectacular carelessness keep putting themselves in situations where they get killed by nonwhites.
Rest assured. The thought will never occur in the mind of a single liberal or mainstream “conservative” that admitting millions of poor and backward nonwhites into a wide-open, sexually liberated, prosperous white country filled with attractive young women is an inherently dangerous thing to do. Because that would mean admitting that there is evil in human beings, and that there are differences between human groups that matter.
- end of initial entry -
Steve Sailer points out how the suspicions that the killer was Gary Condit, the congressman having an affair with Chandra Levy, were a kind of Law and Order fantasy of the Great White Defendant which distracted the attention of police from “another boring, depressing usual suspect.”
Sailer then quotes a detailed Washington Post article about Guandique’s life and his earlier attacks on women in Rock Creek Park. The article shows that my description of marginal nonwhites in a prosperous white society taking out their aggressions against attractive white women exactly fits Guandique’s psychology and behavior, which, apart from the bare fact of his being a suspect in Levy’s death, I knew nothing about when I wrote the initial entry.
Last year, the Washington Post’s reporters Sari Horwitz, Scott Higham and Sylvia Moreno took a look at the man the police are finally saying is most likely to have done it:
While D.C. police focused most of their investigative efforts on Rep. Gary Condit and his relationship to missing intern Chandra Levy, they were slow to recognize another lead. It involved a man who was attacking women in the woods of Rock Creek Park.
He attacked at least two other joggers in Rock Creek Park in 2001:
The day Chandra disappeared, May 1, 2001, Ingmar A. Guandique, a 19-year-old illegal Salvadoran immigrant, did not show up for his construction job. Around that time, he went to stay with his former landlady, Sheila Phillips Cruz, the manager of an apartment building on Somerset Place NW. Cruz noticed that Guandique looked like he had been in a bad fight, his face battered and bruised. He had a fat lip, a bloody blemish in his eye and scratches around his throat.
Guandique (pronounced GWAN-dee-keh) had come from a hard-scrabble hamlet near the city of San Miguel in El Salvador. …
Guandique wanted a better life in America. A friend of the family lent him $5,000 to pay a “coyote” to smuggle him across the Texas border with more than 50 others. The seventh-grade dropout left home in January 2000, eventually swimming across the Rio Grande, crossing the border near Piedras Negras and arriving in Houston in March 2000. From there, he made his way to Washington to join his half-brother, Huber, and other family friends.
Within a month, Guandique began picking up day jobs on construction sites and sending small amounts of money back home. He also had financial obligations to the family that paid his way. And he had another obligation: his ex-girlfriend, who was pregnant when Guandique left and later gave birth to a boy.
In fall 2000, Guandique met a new girl, Iris Portillo. …
Guandique was having a hard time adjusting to living on the bottom rung of the American economy. He barely spoke English. He was not used to the routine: waking up at dawn, getting to the work site on time, spending the day toiling at a menial job. He struggled to pay the bills, send money home and buy the nice things Portillo wanted.
In early spring 2001, Guandique started to spend more time drinking and hanging around Rock Creek Park. He began to carry a six-inch knife wrapped in a red cloth. After finding letters from one of Portillo’s old boyfriends from El Salvador, he struck her. He once bit her hard above her breast, leaving a scar, and he warned her not to stray.
- “Halle Shilling, 30, a tall, blond, athletic aspiring writer”
It’s a good article about the wildly different worlds of D.C., where Rock Creek Park serves as a border between two worlds.
- “Christy Wiegand and her fiance were jogging in the northern section of Rock Creek Park. It had been raining on and off all day. Wiegand, 25, a former varsity rower at Princeton and a recent Cornell University Law School graduate, was an anti-trust lawyer for Arnold & Porter. Her wedding date was seven weeks away. She was tall and blond, her 5-foot-11 frame moving steadily along the trail, wearing her Walkman. Her fiance ran ahead and was soon out of sight.” [LA adds: both Shilling and Wiegand were attacked by Guandique, who grabbed them, pulled them off the trail, and brandished a knife at them, and in both cases they fought him off and he ran away. It’s remarkable that he got ten years in prison for two attempted rape/murders in which no serious injuries were inflicted, given that murderers in our society regularly get less than that.]
The Condit connection should seem familiar to readers of Raymond Chandler detective novels, where a dead body leads to all sorts of embarrassing revelations about big shots as collateral damage. A dead body with a hole in it demands attention, and winds up shining a light on the private lives of people who didn’t kill anybody, but were tangentially involved with the victim.
It shouldn’t have taken until 2009 to arrest Guandique. Amy Keller wrote in Salon way back in 2002:
But while my colleagues speculated on the proximity of Condit’s Adams Morgan apartment to the section of park where Levy’s body was recovered on May 22, I wondered if the location of her body might point to another possibility: Perhaps Levy really was the victim of a random attack. I know the trepidation I feel each time I jog or bike along the park trails near my own neighborhood on the outskirts of Washington. The charming, leafy streets here are deceptive; Washington has its high crime areas, some just blocks from where members of Congress live in opulent brownstones.
[end of Keller quote, end of Sailer post.]
I took a straightforward approach, and clicked through news databases, searching through stories about other crimes that might have been committed in the park. Eventually, I clicked my way to Ingmar Guandique.
Guandique is serving out a 10-year sentence in federal prison for brutally attacking two young women along the Broad Branch trail last May and July. That’s the same section of Rock Creek Park where Levy was found. She had gone missing in May of 2001.
I knew I had a good story on my hands. But I had no idea that once I published it, other reporters following the Levy investigation would question my motives, or accuse me of being a pawn of Gary Condit.
Is Amy Keller saying that she, not the police, was the one who first uncovered Guandique as a likely suspect? That even though by the time Levy’s body was found in May 2002 Guandique had been arrested and convicted for two similar attacks at the park, the police didn’t suspect him in the Levy case? I’ll have to read up more on this. It sounds as though the D.C. police had a prolonged case of Chief Moose
Posted by Lawrence Auster at February 22, 2009 01:31 PM | Send