Buy a battery-powered Sawzall at Home Depot, breach Trump’s border wall.

Smuggling gangs in Mexico have repeatedly sawed through new sections of President Trump’s border wall in recent months by using commercially available power tools, opening gaps large enough for people and drug loads to pass through, according to U.S. agents and officials with knowledge of the damage.

The breaches have been made using a popular cordless household tool known as a reciprocating saw that retails at hardware stores for as little as $100. When fitted with specialized blades, the saws can slice through one of the barrier’s steel-and-concrete bollards in minutes, according to the agents, who spoke on the condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak publicly about the barrier-defeating techniques.

After cutting through the base of a single bollard, smugglers can push the steel out of the way, creating an adult-size gap. Because the bollards are so tall — and are attached only to a panel at the top — their length makes them easier to push aside once they have been cut and are left dangling, according to engineers consulted by The Washington Post.

Everyone knows that a wall will do nothing to stop border smuggling. There are so many ways around it. You can go over. You can tunnel under. You can cut through it. No matter what the U.S. does to militarize the border, the money is just too good for people to not try and succeed in getting drugs and whatever else through.

The only things the border wall does is:

  • make white people in Nebraska who once heard Spanish at the Walmart feel better about their white security, and,
  • force migrants to die in the desert as they escape the hell that the U.S. is largely responsible for in their home countries.

Or maybe Trump will have to unleash his alligator moat. That will definitely make America great again.

Then, there’s this:

President Donald Trump continues to claim that his signature promise from 2016 — to build a U.S.-Mexico border wall — is well on its way, and that hundreds of miles will be completed by the end of 2020, when it’s time for voters to decide whether to re-elect him as president. Chants at his rallies have gone from “build the wall” to “finish the wall.”

But despite the chants and Trump’s repeated assurances that a border wall is under construction, what’s been achieved so far doesn’t reflect his campaign promise.

Before Trump became president, 654 miles of the nearly 2,000-mile U.S. Mexico border had primary barriers. As of today, that hasn’t increased.

To date, the administration has replaced about 60 miles of dilapidated barriers with new fencing. And a major component of Trump’s pledge — that Mexico would pay for the wall — hasn’t been part of the equation. U.S. taxpayers have paid the cost.