Donald Trump’s DACA Deal with Schumer and Pelosi’s Dream Act

Donald Trump’s DACA Deal with Schumer and Pelosi’s Dream Act

Donald-Trump's-Amnesty-DACA-Deal-with-Chuck-Schumer-and-Nancy-Pelosi's-Dreamer-Act1. What is DACA?

DACA is short for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals was immigration policy that initiated by Jihadi Hussein Obama, as part of an executive order (after failing to pass legislation), that allowed illegal aliens as minors to receive a renewable two-year period of deferred action from deportation and to be eligible for a work permit. As of 2017, approximately 800,000 individuals—referred to as Dreamers after the DREAM Act bill—were enrolled in the program created by DACA. However, it is estimated that the actually number of illegal aliens is at least 3 times larger, or at least 2.4 millions, as many of the illegal aliens have refused or yet enrolled in the program. If this number is allowed to become US citizens and sponsor their family members over to United States, the total number would be at least 6 times larger than 2.4 millions, or 20.4 millions, as the average family size in Mexico, South, and Central America is around 6. with new 20.4 million Democrat voters, it is almost certain that the Republican Party will never win another election again, ever. The policy was established by the Obama administration in June 2012 in order to provide prosecutorial discretion to federal agencies with limited resources.

In November 2014 Jihadi Hussein Obama announced his intention to expand DACA to cover additional illegal immigrants. But multiple states immediately sued to prevent the expansion, which was ultimately blocked by the courts. The United States Department of Homeland Security rescinded the expansion on June 16, 2017, while continuing to review the existence of the DACA program as a whole. The DACA policy was rescinded by the Trump administration on September 5, 2017, but full implementation of the rescission was delayed six months to give Congress time to decide how to deal with the population that was previously eligible under the policy.

2. Eligibility

To be eligible, illegal immigrants must

a. Have entered the United States before their 16th birthday and prior to June 15, 2007

b. Be under the age of 31 as of June 15, 2012 (i.e., born on June 16, 1981 or after)

c. Have continuously resided in the United States since June 15, 2007, up to the present time;

d. Are currently in school, have graduated or obtained a certificate of completion from high school, have obtained a general education development (GED) certificate, or are an honorably discharged veteran of the Coast Guard or Armed Forces of the United States

e. Be physically present in the United States on June 15, 2012, and at the time of making their request for consideration of deferred action with USCIS

f. Not have been convicted of a felony, significant misdemeanor or three other misdemeanors, or otherwise pose a threat to national security or public safety


The program does not provide lawful status or a path to citizenship, nor does it provide eligibility for federal welfare or student aid.

In August 2012, the Migration Policy Institute estimated that as many as 1.76 million people could be eligible for DACA. Of those, 28% were under 15 and would have to wait until reaching that age to apply. In addition, roughly 20% did not meet any of the education criteria, but could become eligible by enrolling in a program before submitting their application. 74% of the eligible population was born in Mexico or Central America. Smaller proportions came from Caribbean and South America (11%), Asia (9%), and the rest of the world (6%).

3. Expansion

In November 2014, jihadi Hussein Obama announced changes to DACA which would expand it to include illegal immigrants who entered the country prior to 2010, eliminate the requirement that applicants be younger than 31 years old, and lengthen the renewable deferral period to two years. The Pew Research Center estimated that this would increase the number of eligible people by about 330,000.

DACA and its proposed expansions were challenged in court but only one challenge was upheld. One of these challenges was filed on August 23, 2012 when ten agents from the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) sued Janet Napolitano, the then-Secretary of Homeland Security. The plaintiffs claimed that following the new lenient deportation policies established by DACA required them to violate the law. Almost a year later, judge Reed O’Connor from the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Texas dismissed the lawsuit by ruling that it was not within his court’s jurisdiction to decide on what essentially was a dispute between federal employees and their employer, the U.S. government. Nonetheless, in his decision to dismiss the case, the judge reiterated his view that DACA was inherently unlawful. The plaintiffs then filed an appeal but the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit upheld the dismissal on procedural grounds.

The first challenge against the DACA expansions was filed by Arizona Sheriff Joe Arpaio on November 20, 2014. In the lawsuit, Arpaio claimed that DACA and its expansions were “unconstitutional, arbitrary and capricious, and invalid under the Administrative Procedure Act as, in effect, regulations that have been promulgated without the requisite opportunity for public notice and comment.” The U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia promptly dismissed the lawsuit ruling that Arpaio did not have standing. That decision was upheld unanimously by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit on August 14, 2015. Arpaio then asked the U.S. Supreme Court to review the case, but on January 19, 2016, the court denied that request.

In December 2014, Texas and 25 other states, all with Republican governors, sued in the District Court for the Southern District of Texas asking the court to enjoin implementation of both the DACA expansion and Deferred Action for Parents of Americans (a similar program).

The challenge that was upheld was filed on December 2014 by Texas and 25 other states—all with Republican governors. The group of states sued to enjoin the implementation of the Deferred Action for Parents of Americans (DAPA)—another immigration policy—and the DACA expansions announced by the Obama administration. In the lawsuit, the states claimed that, by expanding DACA, the president failed to enforce the nation’s immigration laws in contravention to Article Two of the U.S. Constitution. Moreover, the states claimed that the president unilaterally rewrote the law through his actions.

As part of that challenge, In February 2015, Judge Andrew S. Hanen issued a preliminary injunction blocking the expansion from going into effect while the case, Texas vs United States, proceeds. After progressing through the court system, the appeals court ruled 2–1 in favor of enjoining the DACA expansion. When the Obama administration appealed to the Supreme Court, Justice Antonin Scalia’s untimely death left an 8 justice court, which then ruled equally divided (4–4) for and against the injunction. Procedural rules of the Court in the case of a tie would mean that no opinion would be written, no precedent would be set by the Supreme Court in the case, and that the appellate court’s ruling would stand. After progressing through the court system, an equally divided (4–4) Supreme Court left the injunction in place, without setting any precedent.

The court’s temporary injunction did not affect the existing DACA. At the time, individuals were allowed to continue to come forward and request an initial grant of DACA or renewal of DACA under the guidelines established in 2012.

4. Ronald Reagan’s Amnesty Act of 1986 effectively turned red state California blue

Ronald-Reagan-turned-red-state-California-blue

 

HIspanics-tend-to-vote-Democrat

5. Plan to end DACA

While running for president, Donald Trump said that he intended to repeal DACA on “day one” of his presidency.

Donald Trump used Angel Moms during his Presidential campaign for Election in 2016. Sep 1, 2016.

 

Donald Trump used Jamiel Shaw Sr. during his Presidential campaign for Election in 2016. July 11, 2015.

 

Donald Trump used Jamiel Shaw Sr. during his Presidential campaign for Election in 2016. July 18, 2016.

 


Donald Trump met with immigration crime victims at White House. Jun 28, 2017.

 

Donald Trump constantly mentioned building the wall in the southern border as his main campaign promise.

On February 14, 2017, a CNN report on the detention of 23-year-old Daniel Ramirez Medina in Northwest Detention Center, Tacoma, Washington following his arrest in his father’s Des Moines, Washington home, observed that “The case raises questions about what it could mean” for the 750,000 Dreamers, who had “received permission to stay under DACA.” On March 7, 22-year-old Daniela Vargas of Jackson, Mississippi, another DACA recipient was detained by ICE, further raising speculation about President Trump’s commitment to Dreamers and questioning whether immigrants who speak out against the administration’s policies should fear retaliation. Vargas was released from LaSalle Detention Center on March 10, 2017, and Ramirez Medina’s release followed on March 29.

On June 16, 2017, the United States Department of Homeland Security announced that it intended to repeal the executive order by the Barack Obama administration that expanded the DACA program, though the DACA program’s overall existence would continue to be reviewed.

On September 5, 2017, Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced that the program is being repealed. Sessions said that the DACA-eligible individuals were lawbreakers who adversely impacted the wages and employment of native-born Americans. Sessions also attributed DACA as a leading cause behind the surge in unaccompanied minors coming to the United States from Central America. Trump said that “virtually all” “top legal experts” believed that DACA was unconstitutional. Fact-checkers have said that only a few economists believe that DACA adversely affects native-born workers, that there is scant evidence that DACA caused the surge in unaccompanied minors, and that it is false that all “top legal experts” believe DACA to be unconstitutional.

Sessions added that implementation will be suspended for six months; DACA status and Employment Authorization Documents (“EAD”) that expire during the next six months will continue to be renewed. DACA recipients with a work permit set to expire on or before March 5, 2018 will have the opportunity to apply for a two-year renewal if their application is received by USCIS by October 5, 2017. In a followup statement, Trump said “It is now time for Congress to act!” The approximately 800,000 immigrants who qualified enrolled in DACA will become eligible for deportation by the end of those six months. A White House memo said that DACA recipients should “use the time remaining on their work authorizations to prepare for and arrange their departure from the United States.”

6. DACA Deal

After Democratic Congressional leaders Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) and Chuck Schumer (D-NY) announced that Donald Trump agreed with their DACA deal to give illegal aliens amnesty, as part of the Democrats-sponsored Dream Act (acronym for Development, Relief, and Education for Alien Minors Act), without fulfilling his campaign promise of funding and building the Southern border wall. Understandably, Trump base feels duped, betrayed, and furious. Undoubtedly, many of his strongest supporters express utter dismay and disappointment. Some even call for his impeachment.

Mike Cernovich explains Donald Trump’s running game on his own supporters over his not keeping campaign promise of ending DACA and building the Southern border wall.

Fox News Channel host Sean Hannity seemed to suggest Trump had been duped by Pelosi and Schumer, but that if he capitulated, it would be “over” for him.

Breitbart News’ website — run by Trump’s former chief strategist Steve Bannon — blasted out headlines like “Trump Caves on DACA, Wants ‘Quick’ Amnesty for 800K Illegal Aliens” and “Families of Illegal Alien Murder Victims Confused, Angered by Possible DACA Deal.” It also highlighted a trending topic on Twitter: #AmnestyDon.

On Breitbart’s daily Sirius XM show, Tea Party Patriots leader Jenny Beth Martin said that if a deal does go through, Trump is no different from his despised former rival.

Angry Donald Trump supporters burn their MAGA hats in response to Trump’s betrayal and blatantly braking campaign promises over amnesty and the border wall.

 

“We voted for Donald Trump because we wanted something different than what Hillary Clinton was gonna give this country … and the deal that we heard coming out of the White House … it’s what we would expect Hillary Clinton to give us,” Martin said.

Rep. Steve King, R-Iowa, one of the most outspoken anti-immigration members of Congress, immediately blasted the reports of a deal on DACA on Twitter Wednesday night, saying that if that reports were true, the president had lost all credibility.

King said that if there was deal, it would be a total rebuke to his base. “I know the people that were strong Trump supporters, that were on his bandwagon early on. They came on board because, build a wall, enforce the border, enforce immigration law, no amnesty ever. And if they see amnesty coming out of the White House, then that’s the one thing that will crack his base,” King said. “They are loyal Trump supporters, but the most important plank in that platform is the rule of law. And if that’s blown up here in these negotiations, whether that’s his intent or not, then they’re not going to have a leg to stand on when they press others to defend our president.”

Ultimately, the specter of a deal on immigration with “Chuck and Nancy” — after caving last week on the debt ceiling and government funding, over the objections of GOP congressional leaders — seemed to be the final straw for many.

“This is not what we voted for,” conservative radio host Laura Ingraham said on her program. “We voted for someone who could do a good deal for the American man and woman.

However, White House press secretary Sarah Sanders immediately denies the agreement with Nancy Pelosi and Chuck Schumer, seemingly due to overwhelmingly strong negative reaction from Trump’s base opposing DACA Deal with the Dreamer Act.

Amid the backlash, Trump insisted to reporters, “We’re not looking at citizenship. We’re not looking at amnesty. We’re looking at allowing people to stay here.”

However, Donald Trump is not the only one having to deal with the fallout from his base with the looming compromise of DACA Deal, as Nancy Pelosi also had to deal with her constituents, many of whom are ungrateful and self-entitled illegal aliens from Mexico and Central America.


Corrupt Congressional Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) surrounded & shut down by her own constituents & monsters, the shockingly ungrateful, self-entitled, and obnoxious juvenile illegal aliens aka DACA “Dreamers”.

 

Dream-Act-2010-2017-House-Senate-Bill

Minimum threshold: Age of arrival.
Conditional status: Earned HS diploma or GED in US.
Permanent status: Post-secondary degree, serving in U.S. military, or continuous employment in U.S. for a specified time duration.

Senate Bill 2017 gives amnesty to more illegal aliens than House Bill 2017, and both give amnesty to more illegal aliens than House Bill 2010. The swamp creatures (RINOs and Democrats) increasingly give Americans and legal immigrants worse deals, even worse than Obama’s initial plan, as incredible as it is.

 

7. Chain Migration

Should President Trump follow through on a deal where nearly 800,000 illegal aliens are allowed to remain in the United States and eventually obtain U.S. citizenship, research shows it would create a flood of four to six million chain migrants coming to the United States.

Latest data from the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) shows that 618,342 illegal aliens from Mexico currently have DACA status. If they were amnestied into the U.S., it would give them the opportunity to bring adult parents and relatives to the U.S.

“There will be chain migration. There always has been in amnesties,” says Center for Immigration Studies Policy Director Jessica Vaughan.

According to Princeton University researchers Stacie Carr and Marta Tienda, for every one new Mexican immigrant to the U.S., an additional 6.38 Mexican nationals come to the U.S. through family-chain migration.

Based on the Princeton research, the 618, 342 illegal aliens from Mexico who are covered by DACA would be able to bring upwards of four million additional relatives and family members to the U.S. in the years to come.

If the remaining estimated 180,000 DACA recipients brought in three family members each after being amnestied, it would result in additional 540,000 immigrants. Should the remaining 180,000 DACA recipients bring four family members each to the U.S., it would result in more than 700,000 new immigrants.

But if the remaining roughly 180,000 DACA recipients were to bring the same number of family members as Mexican DACA recipients are expected to bring to the U.S., it would result in nearly 1.2 million more legal family-based immigrants coming to the country.

On top of the legal chain migration that could occur following a DACA amnesty by Trump, there is also the potential for a massive border surge, like the one that occurred following former President Obama’s creation of the DACA program.

As the Migration Policy Institute has observed, previous border surges from amnesty programs have brought hundreds of thousands across the U.S.-Mexico border:

While the flow of Unaccompanied Alien Children (UACs) has been climbing steadily since 2012, a dramatic surge has taken place in the last six months, with the Rio Grande Valley in South Texas as the principal place of entry. The Border Patrol there has converted entire stations to house unaccompanied minors and families.

According to the Border Patrol, apprehensions of unaccompanied children increased from 16,067 in fiscal year (FY) 2011 to 24,481 in FY 2012 and 38,833 in FY 2013. During the first eight months of FY 2014, 47,017 such children were apprehended by the Border Patrol. If the influx continues apace—and it shows no signs of slowing—the administration predicts that by the end of the fiscal year on September 30, totals could reach 90,000.

Ninety-eight percent of unaccompanied minors currently arriving at the border are from Honduras (28 percent), Mexico (25 percent), Guatemala (24 percent), and El Salvador (21 percent). This breakdown represents a significant shift: prior to 2012, more than 75 percent of UACs were from Mexico

8. Compromise

Possible outcome:

a. Green card without voting rights, i.e., work permit without citizenship without chain migration.

b. Limited amnesty without voting rights nor chain migration in exchange for funding for border wall.

c. A combination of the above.

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