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The Venezuelan immigrant who went viral on TikTok for explaining how to exploit squatter’s rights has been banned.

In an old video that resurfaced last week, Leonel Moreno, who goes by the username “Capichi,” advised his nearly 5 million followers to invade vacant homes in the U.S.

“My people, I’ve thought about invading a house in the United States because I’ve learned that there is a law that says that if a house is not inhabited, we can seize it,” he said in the video.

The video was viewed over 4 million times before Moreno’s TikTok account was deleted.

In a new video, a distraught Moreno tearfully explains that his popular account is canceled and he can’t support his family. He begs his followers to help him. His baby daughter looks on as tears and snot stream down his face.

In a previous video, Moreno bragged that his infant daughter is an anchor baby and his “golden ticket” in the U.S.

In other videos, he taught illegals how to shoplift clothing from retail stores and return the merchandise for refunds.

Moreno also raised money for a 15-year-old Venezuelan immigrant who shot a security guard while shoplifting in NYC’s Times Square.

Moreno’s comments enraged Americans who fear they will lose their investment homes to invaders.

Squatting is a major problem in the U.S., especially in blue states where politicians passed laws making it easier to occupy another person’s home.

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2 teenage squatters killed a woman after she walked in on them in her deceased mother’s apartment in NYC earlier this month.

NBA star LeBron James is among the concerned homeowners in California where squatting is a huge problem.

Ethan Miller/Getty Images

LeBron is building a multi-million estate in Beverly Grove, where squatters have taken over a $4.5 million mansion, doors away from LeBron’s new home.

The squatters turned the mansion into a party house where they charge to host parties.

It is estimated that they earn over $30,000 a month charging fees to party guests.

District Attorney George Gascon, who survived a recent recall effort, told LeBron’s neighbors that “squatters have rights.”

Taxpayers are footing the bill to keep the mansion’s utilities and pool lights on for nightly parties.

A house manager for LeBron told a neighbor that the Lakers star is “very concerned” about the situation down the street.