A federal judge in Hawaii converted his prior temporary restraining order against the Trump administration (for its ban on foreign nationals from 6 countries that sponsor terrorism) into a longer-term injunction.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions said during a press briefing that some states and cities have adopted policies designed to frustrate the enforcement of immigration laws.
Judge Anthony Trenga of Virginia upheld President Trump’s executive order that banned people from six countries that sponsor terrorism or are havens for terrorists.
The open borders movement in California wants to punish any construction firm that dares to help build the promised Trump wall.
New York Mayor Bill de Blasio announced that U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers will not be allowed into any city school unless they provide a warrant.
While states can legally nullify laws that are unconstitutional, Los Angeles is determined to remain a sanctuary city for its millions of illegal immigrants though the federal government is constitutionally allowed to enforce immigration laws. The coming confrontation is going to be a dilly.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) issued its first “Declined Detainer Outcome Report,” which names jurisdictions that choose not to cooperate with ICE detainers.
In his address to Congress earlier this month, President Donald Trump said, “We will soon begin the construction of a great, great wall along our southern border” to “restore integrity and the rule of law at our borders.” Now that the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) agency has begun issuing RFPs — requests for proposals — the wall is also going to be big and scary: “The wall design shall be physically imposing in height,” according to CBP officials.
Two federal judges have issued rulings blocking President Trump’s latest executive order banning foreign nationals from six countries identified as havens for terrorists.
DHS Secretary of Homeland Security John Kelly said that U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) data shows a 40-percent drop in apprehensions of illegal immigrants from January to February.