US She Has Lived Legally In The U.S. For 19 Years. Now The Trump Administration Wants Her Out.

11:36  08 november  2017
11:36  08 november  2017 Source:   HuffPost

Trump will not visit DMZ during Asia trip — official

  Trump will not visit DMZ during Asia trip — official <p>U.S. President Donald Trump will not go to the heavily fortified demilitarized zone (DMZ) on the border of North Korea and South Korea during his Asia trip, a senior administration official said on Tuesday.</p>"The president is not going to visit the DMZ. There is not enough time in the schedule," the official told reporters in a background briefing.

This account is currently unavailable due to technical/billing issues. Please contact support as soon as possible.

She was granted Temporary Protected Status, or TPS, which has allowed her to live and work legally in the U . S . “TPS gave me a lot of hope. I have two children that were born here, I have a 13 and an eight- year -old.

Maria Elena Hernandez, a recipient of temporary protected status, with her brother, Jose Vicente, who died last year. © Courtesy of Maria Elena Hernandez Maria Elena Hernandez, a recipient of temporary protected status, with her brother, Jose Vicente, who died last year. Maria Elena Hernandez, a 58-year-old immigrant from Nicaragua, has lived legally in the United States for 19 years. She has family here that she sees daily and a job as a janitor. She is active in her union and volunteers.

Hernandez was at work Monday evening when she received a call from a union organizer who warned that her whole life could soon fall apart. The Trump administration announced that it is ending the temporary protected status that has allowed Hernandez and about 5,300 other Nicaraguan immigrants to remain in the country since 1999. They now have until January 2019 to either find a legal avenue to stay in the country or get out.

Trump opioid panel wants drug courts, training for doctors

  Trump opioid panel wants drug courts, training for doctors President Donald Trump's commission on the opioid crisis is calling for more drug courts, more training for doctors and penalties for insurers that dodge covering addiction treatment.The recommendations announced Wednesday stopped short, however, of calling for new dollars to address what Trump has called the worst drug crisis in U.S. history. Instead, the panel calls for giving the White House drug czar's office the ability to review federal spending on the problem.Trump launched the commission seven months ago, tapping his friend and former rival New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie to lead the fight.

So far, all of the roughly 170 wavier requests have been approved. Shay Soroush, a 26- year -old TV producer who has a green card and lives and works legally in the U . S ., is still worried that if she leaves the U . S . that she won’t be let back in.

One is of an immigrant mother of four who has lived here for 20 years and has now taken sanctuary in a Denver church to avoid possible deportation. But there’ s no question that the reason why Daniel’ s case is so important is because it’ s the first incident under a Trump administration in which a

Hernandez felt betrayed.

“I was expecting more empathy, more comprehension of all of the good that we contribute to the economy and to the culture here in this country,” Hernandez said, speaking through an interpreter.

There are about 300,000 immigrants living in the U.S. under temporary protected status (TPS), and it will be up to the current administration to determine whether they should be able to stay legally or become targets of President Donald Trump’s deportation efforts. It’s often politically difficult to end protections for people who have lived in the U.S. for years, but Trump did it for Sudanese immigrants with TPS and then again in a separate program for young undocumented immigrants who came to the U.S. as children. His administration is now weighing whether to do the same for Haitians and Salvadorans, and will soon have to reconsider the fate of Hondurans, whom he granted a six-month extension on Monday.

Anger wells in NY suspect's shocked Jersey town

  Anger wells in NY suspect's shocked Jersey town The largely Muslim neighborhood where the New York terrorist suspect lived for little over a year seethed with anger Wednesday, furious that the Uzbek had besmirched their hard-working immigrant community. "They should hang him!" snapped the manager of a launderette near the two-storey brick building where Sayfullo Saipov lived with his wife and children in the New Jersey town of Paterson."If you come to the US, it's to do something better, not something bad!" she spat, refusing to give her name out of fear.

blog 'gregmohney.blogdetik.com' is not exists. Start Now in (Start Now ) epub pdf txt.

Trump and his officials called on Congress to step in to help those immigrants. But they also put them at risk of being cast out of a country where they’ve lived for years.

Hernandez doesn’t plan to stay in the U.S. without legal status, but she doesn’t want to go back to Nicaragua. She came to the U.S. in December 1998 on a tourist visa to visit her brothers and stayed because of instability at home. Nicaragua was designated for TPS in January 1999, after Hurricane Mitch devastated the country the previous year.

Hernandez applied for TPS and has renewed it multiple times in the years since. She put down roots, like most other TPS recipients have. She lives with family, including two of her brothers, in an apartment in Plantation, Florida. The family is “always together,” she said, going to church or the beach, or having Sunday dinners.

Leaving them would be particularly painful after their third brother died of cancer last November, Hernandez said. She called her brothers her “reason to live.”

Biden hits Trump as a 'charlatan' during Chicago speech

  Biden hits Trump as a 'charlatan' during Chicago speech Former Vice President Joe Biden in a Wednesday speech slammed President Trump as a charlatan, arguing he takes advantage of frustrated middle class voters who have come his “targets.”They're realistic. They're realistic. And they become targets to charlatans," Biden said, referring to middle class voters who supported Trump.

blog 'kylehunt.blogdetik.com' is not exists. Keeping Her Babys Secret (Mills & Boon Romance) epub pdf txt.

Live tv. On now . “The end of TPS would destroy the life we’ve been building up for the past 19 years and give us an uncertain future,” he said. His comments came as the Trump administration has been trying to deliver on a campaign promise of stricter immigration enforcement.

“I already lost one brother, and the idea of being separated from them makes me feel so sad,” she said, adding later, “Just with the death of my brother we all feel a great loss as if there’s a part of our body that’s missing.”

Hernandez and her late brother used to work together at a local college, where she is still a janitor. She was active in helping them fight for raises and better benefits as a member of the 32BJ SEIU, a local of the Service Employees International Union.

When she found out about the TPS decision on Monday evening, one of her U.S. citizen co-workers said they would all fight together to help her stay.

The first step will be to visit a lawyer to determine whether she has legal options. Although she has family members who are U.S. citizens, the sponsorship process is slow and there might not be enough time.

Her best bet is for Congress to pass a bill granting her and other TPS recipients permanent legal status. The Trump administration and other TPS critics have argued the program is not meant to provide long-term status and that it should be ended if the country is no longer suffering from the situation that led to the protected status.

Hernandez said the situation is “not fine” in Nicaragua or in Honduras, which received a six-month extension by default because the administration failed to come to a decision about whether to extend it.

The United States “is supposed to be a leader in human rights and a country that critiques other countries for failing to respect human rights like the countries that we come from,” she said.

“How is it possible that they could then turn around and send us back to these countries?”

This article originally appeared on HuffPost.

Poll: 60 percent to blame Trump, GOP for ObamaCare problems .
Americans will largely blame the Trump administration if fewer people sign up for health insurance this year, according to a new poll.The Kaiser Family Foundation poll found that over 60 percent of respondents believe the Trump administration and congressional Republicans ar e responsible for any and all future problems with ObamaCare.However, the poll- which sampled 1,201 adults during a five-day period in November - showed a distinct partisan divide.

—   Share news in the SOC. Networks

Topical videos:

This is interesting!