LMAO, you need to take a look at the bullet points and tables from the Report itself rather than your deep desire for bias confirmation from your reading of the summary. Here, let me help you:
Long-term illegal migration to the United States of adults from Northern Triangle countries has primarily been driven by economic motivations.Couple this with the summary of the tables on pg ix of the Report:
The primary motivations of juvenile migrants from 2011 to the present are economic opportunities and reunification with family that migrated
previously. Evidence on the impact of crime and violence on juvenile migrants is mixed.
Although crime and violence might be a slight contributing factor to migration decisions, and the murder rate in Mexico is significantly lower than in Northern Triangle counties, other data on crime perceptions suggest that Mexico is not perceived as a safer destination, but that the U.S. is perceived as safer.
"Look at the tables on page ix of the Report, most notably the percentage tables, only El Salvador has "violence" as a reason greater than 2%, and that is at 18% for 2017 while it was 0% in 2016. Over the last two years, Guatemala is at 0% for violence as a reason and Honduras is at 1% and 2%. Economic incentives, with the exception of El Salvador in 2017, are all above 97%"
This is consistent with the summary and quote in Nulli's #14 from one of the Report's authors:
"Adults are most likely to come for better jobs, the researchers said. They can improve their incomes by 1,200 percent in moving from Central America to the U.S. Children, meanwhile, are coming for economic opportunities but also to reunite with family already in the U.S., they concluded.
"The standard wisdom [that] it's all about violence could not be supported by our data," said Detlof von Winterfeldt, a researcher at CREATE."
Over 97% of the stated reasons (except for El Salvador in 2017, which was 79%) for migrating were economic and not violence related, so that "mix" is pretty low from a statistical standpoint.