As discussed in this author’s previous article, on Sept. 5, the Trump Administration rescinded DACA. President Trump gave Congress six months to find a solution protecting the 800,000 Dreamers from deportation and preserving the lives that they built for themselves in reliance on their DACA permit. The six-month window closes on March 5, 2018. To date, Congress has not reached an agreement regarding DACA. However, in anticipation of Trump’s canceling DACA, a promise on which he campaigned, several options have been presented to Congress for consideration.
The names of the local DACA recipients are not published due to the sensitive nature of their stories, and because these recipients are affected by the recession of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals Executive Order.
As a dog -lover, well actually dog fanatic, and owner of two loving pups, I am always on the lookout for ways to ensure I keep them at their optimum health. As any pet owner knows, one important component of any dogs’ health and well-being is their diet.
Tired of dull, limp, lifeless hair? Have you ever thought about rinsing your hair with an ice-cold Coca-Cola? Maybe not. Before you completely ditch the idea, you should know there is a school of thought on that subject that says rinsing your hair with cold Coca-Cola can give it a beachy-wave and full-bodied effect.
“The goal is to help both dogs and other animals in Houston and its surrounding cities. Because of the transport laws, we are unsure if we can bring dogs back but would be willing to do so if we had the opportunity,” said Scrobble.
First, the ordinance prevents the detention of individuals beyond their sentence term. Second, it prohibits city employees from requesting or recording of immigration status, unless required by state or federal law.
The third proposal is a new addition to current city policy: the ordinance prohibits city employees from sharing information for purposes of immigration enforcement unless the information falls under certain exceptions.
Fourth, the use of city resources for civil immigration enforcement is prohibited. Also, it prevents city officials’ cooperation with civil immigration enforcement. These prohibitions include not providing access to private areas of inmate facilities to federal officials.
“‘Unfortunately, there are a lot of people still living in fear,’” López told The Denver Post. “‘It absolutely is unacceptable. We hope to clarify what our city is already doing and fill in those gaps,’” López said.
Lasch said allowing notification to ICE of an inmate’s impending release who is wanted on immigration charges could subject that inmate with an original charge of a traffic offense to deportation proceedings.
Salvador Hernandez of Mi Familia Vota told The Denver Post “‘We’ve been trying to have this conversation with the mayor, but he hasn’t tried to engage with us to solve the problem,’” said Hernandez. “‘We’re still going to push for a city ordinance, which we think it is the appropriate way to do it, ’” he said.