Trump is wrong to end protections for child immigrants

Trump is wrong to end protections for child immigrants

Trump is wrong to end protections for child immigrants

President Donald Trump's request that Congress protect illegal immigrants is not a change of heart, but something Trump has always supported, according to White House press secretary Sarah Sanders.

Pelosi and Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer said they left that dinner with a framework in hand: Legal protections for "Dreamers", paired with funding for border security measures - excluding the wall.

Later Thursday, Trump responded to King's criticism, saying he would only go through with a deal if "we get extreme security, if we get not only surveillance but everything that goes along with surveillance".

"I feel a little nervous, I feel a little anxious with them giving us mixed signals", said Giselle Gasca, DACA Recipient.

But noting the partisan differences, Jessica Vaughan, policy director for the Center for Immigration Studies, said Thursday, "It's not clear where all this is headed". "There is no deal until you see it".

However, since then the president has not seemed comfortable with a harsh approach toward immigrants brought here illegally as kids, and he has been inclined recently to turn to Democrats to jump-start legislative imperatives.

"You have 800,000 young people brought here, no fault of there own".

The growing anger of poor white Americans over migrant workers, whom they blame for "stealing" jobs, helped propel Trump into White House. "That's not going to be acceptable", said Representative Ruben Gallego, a Democrat from Arizona.

Pushed on how that wasn't amnesty in the eyes of Trump's supporters, Walters demurred and said she would not "sit here and litigate" what constituted amnesty. "There's a lot of negotiating".

"The president wasn't negotiating a deal last night. But this morning, yeah, I was disappointed to hear that there was no deal being done".

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The uncertaintly felt by Republicans - was also one felt by Democrats - and was fueled throughout the day by the President, as he put out a variety of messages on immigration that were seemingly at odds.

Trump's campaign promise to build a wall along the U.S. border with Mexico was a main selling point that led conservative elected officials such as Justin Simmons, a state representative in Pennsylvania, to throw their support behind the real-estate developer turned politician.

But Mr Trump's latest statement, in which he also promised "massive border security", indicated that funding for the border wall was indeed off the table - for the moment.

At the same time, the complaint states, it is illegal for San Jose to terminate employees due to their nationality or immigration status.

The National Immigration Law Centre said a deal was needed, but "the devil is in the details, and details that hurt other communities won't work".

"Trump earlier Thursday questioned why people would want to force DACA recipients out of the country". "For me to say, 'fix my status but anybody else who wants to come in here shouldn't be accepted, ' I think that would be very selfish".

"Republican, we're working with Democrat". Lloyd Doggett, D-Austin. After he announced the repeal of DACA earlier this month, Ms Pelosi reportedly convinced him to tweet that the Dreamers had "nothing to worry about".

"When you have 500,000 parishioners you're going to have a variety of opinions, but mostly understand the heartbreak of taking a family and tearing it apart", said Archbishop William Lori, with the Baltimore Archdiocese.

U.S. Rep. Bill Flores, R-Bryan, said he was optimistic a deal could be reached. I think that brand is dead.

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