When will this come to the UK? I can’t wait…
An estimated 400,000 undocumented immigrant minors will be deported in the coming year, but some who were already protected from deportation will get their own reprieve, according to an immigration memo issued by Trump on March 16. The directive allows parents of such minors to stay outside the country with the help of U.S.-authorized attorneys to protect them from deportation.
During the campaign, Trump promised to implement a “new policy” that would require parents of so-called DREAMers, those brought to the United States as children, to leave the country. He also said his administration would prioritize those who have come with a criminal record to protect them from deportation.
Since then, the number of individuals protected from deportation under DACA has been dropped drastically. According to the Department of Homeland Security data released on February 6, the Trump administration gave DACA recipients a one-year reprieve from deportation, a number that will last until September 6, 2018.
On March 16, the administration notified Congress of an estimated 446,000 applications under DACA who would be required to go to court to establish their legality to stay in the U.S. The request, which followed the president’s speech on immigration on March 6, also indicated that Trump planned to release a “comprehensive, nationwide effort” to remove more undocumented immigrants who have committed crimes.
But Trump’s memo says that even those individuals he is not targeting will receive a reprieve from deportation. He said Thursday that he is “reconsidering whether to continue” the DACA program for the parents of undocumented students.
The Department of Homeland Security did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast.
Many DREAMers may wonder how long they can remain in the country under Trump’s proposed move. One advocate for undocumented immigrants with a daughter in college told The Daily Beast that a temporary reprieve is not likely to last more than a few weeks from her perspective.
“It could not possibly last more than a week, as [it] would require some sort of approval from the courts to stay while she is actually enrolled and receiving any sort of aid from DACA, which may not be granted for a few days,” said the source. “Then I’m sure she is going to immediately ask them to leave. I mean, I understand that a temporary reprieve is temporary for this particular situation, but given that this is something that would impact so many people
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