Trump advocates who deny undocumented immigrants the right to due process

Trump advocates who deny undocumented immigrants the right to due process

President Donald Trump pleaded strongly on Sunday to withdraw undocumented immigration rights from undocumented immigrants, arguing that people who illegally cross the border into the US are intruders and should be expelled immediately without trial or a judge.

Trump's crackdown on the justice system created more confusion as legislators struggled for unity in immigration legislation and federal authorities reunited thousands of migrant children and their marginalized parents as part of an administrative policy that the president abruptly reversed last week.

Parliament is preparing to vote on a broad GOP naturalization law this week, but although the White House supports the legislation, its prospects for Sunday's transition seemed small, both because the Democrats oppose the move and because the Republicans have not should be long divided over the restrictive immigration laws.

Meanwhile, over the weekend, some GOP legislators prepared a tighter bill that would address only one of the flaws in Trump's executive order, which stipulates that migrant children and parents should not be separated while in custody. The Flores Settlement of 1997 requires children to be released after 20 days, but the GOP proposal would allow children and their parents to stay together in detention centers after 20 days.

At the center of the negotiations is a president who has maintained his harsh rhetoric, despite giving conflicting instructions to the Republican allies. In a tweets sent to his Virginia golf course late Sunday morning while driving from the White House, Trump described immigrants as intruders, called "immoral" US immigration laws, and wrote that they needed to be changed to undocumented rights remove migrants.

"We can not allow all these people to invade our country," Trump wrote. "If somebody comes in, we need to get them back from where they came from, without judges or lawsuits, and our system is a mockery of good immigration policies and law and order." Most children come without parents. "

The President continued in a second tweet, "Our immigration policy, which is laughed around the world, is very unfair to all those people who have gone through the system legally and have been online for years! Immigration must be based on merit." We need people who will help make America great again! "

Trump suggested in these remarks, presented to the National Federation of Independent Businesses, that many immigrants "cheat" because they follow the instructions of their lawyers.

"They have professional lawyers," he said. "Some are good, others are do-gooders, and others are bad people, and they tell these people exactly what to say."

Many immigration hardliners see it differently. Asylum applications and deportation procedures are conducted before immigration tribunals filled with judges who can make decisions without consulting jurors.

Cruz's initial legislation on the frontier crisis suggested doubling the number of immigration judges from about 375 to 750. Attorney General Jeff Sessions has taken action to strengthen the immigration courts and give them the opportunity to handle many cases without trial cases.

"I sent 35 prosecutors to the Southwest and brought 18 immigration judges to the border," Sessions said earlier this year in San Diego. "That will be about 50 percent more immigration judges who will handle the asylum applications."

While wrestling with their own answer, the Republicans blamed Democrats for criticizing both the steps of the sessions and draft legislation on immigration. On a Sunday afternoon, Democratic Senate Chairman Chuck Schumer, N.Y., tweeted for "a Tsar who breaks through the bureaucracy and brings these children out of the limbo and into the arms of their parents."

In political talk shows on Sunday, Republicans reiterated that Trump accused the Democrats of rejecting any serious solution in favor of political violations – claiming they wanted "open borders."

"Chuck Schumer says: 'No, no, no, we will not mention it,' said MP Jim Jordan, R-Ohio, a leader of House Freedom Caucus, on CBS's" Face the Nation " , "What they want is the political problem. They do not want to solve the problems. They do not want to keep the families together and decide that and go through the hearing process in a way that is the rule of the law. "

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