The United States has possibly 13 million foreign criminals, illegal aliens.  I could go to several places in Simi Valley and find at least 50 illegal aliens.  Yet, the police and the Feds appear to be blind or corrupt—they refuse to enforce the nations’ immigration laws.

“From October through December, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement initiated 39,331 deportation cases in immigration court, down from 58,639 the previous quarter, the report says. Filings are typically lower during the holiday months, but even adjusted for the seasonal drop-off the numbers are significantly lower, according to the authors.”

Politicians tell the police not to obey the law.  Courts allow foreign criminals to stay in this country.

Why do we have high unemployment, massive deficits, one third of prisoners from this pool of criminals?  Because our government refuses to protect us from criminals.  Our president gives criminals amnesty.  That is a crime—that we, the people pay the penalty.

 

 

Number of deportation cases drops by nearly a third, report says

The drop recorded in the last three months of 2011 may reflect the administration’s plan to focus its deportation efforts by weighing discretionary factors, including whether the person is a veteran, came to the United States as a child or is a college student.

By Paloma Esquivel, Los Angeles Times , 2/24/12

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“The report’s analysis is based on case records obtained by the data research center under a Freedom of Information Act request made to the Executive Office for Immigration Review, which administers the nation’s immigration courts.

Some immigration attorneys said they have started to see a change in the types of cases the government pursues.

“It’s too early for me to say it’s a trend,” said Carl Shusterman, a Los Angeles-based immigration attorney and former trial attorney for the Immigration and Naturalization Service. “But it is something I didn’t necessarily get in the past.

“Before, if you had these Dream Act students and we wanted to keep them in the U.S., I’d have to go to a congressman and beg for a private bill. Now I can just go to a deportation officer who has the case and say, ‘You know this person falls within these prosecutorial discretion guidelines. You don’t really want to deport them, do you?’ And they’ll agree with you. That is a sea change.”

 

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