In an unprecedented move, the Texas government, led by the spirited Republican Greg Abbott, has managed to stir up a diplomatic storm with its peculiar choice of aquatic defense mechanisms. By placing buoys along the Río Bravo, affectionately known as the Rio Grande on the northern side, to impede the migration flow, Texas has unwittingly stepped on Mexico's toes and violated the water treaty that has kept the peace for nearly eight decades. Foreign Minister Alicia Bárcena, in her characteristically stern tone, warned that the Mexican government had fired off a diplomatic note to their American counterparts, demanding the immediate respect of this long-standing agreement.
To ascertain whether Mexican territory has been trespassed upon by this floating obstruction, a team of experts has embarked on a topographic survey. Armed with measuring tapes and a generous dose of skepticism, they will determine the extent of the invasion. So far, a mere 300 meters of floating material have been deployed at Eagle Pass, but it is the principle that counts, dear readers.