Friday, July 11, 2014

Few Central American Illegals Will Ever Be Sent Back Home — #BorderInvasion

Of course not.

Rebecca Martinez can get f-ked sideways by a Brazilian drug gang, the freakin' idiot.

"Oh but it's only true if it's reseeeaaarrrcchh!!!" 

Screw that open-borders skank.

At the Wall Street Journal, "Few Children Are Deported: Clogged Courts Mean Young Migrants Face Low Odds of Being Sent Back Home" (at Google):
Thousands of children from Central America are undertaking a perilous journey to the U.S. border despite warnings from the U.S. that they will be sent back. In fact, many will get to stay.

Data from immigration courts, along with interviews with the children and their advocates, show that few minors are sent home and many are able to stay for years in the U.S., if not permanently. That presents a deep challenge for President Barack Obama and lawmakers as they try to shore up an overburdened deportation system.

In fiscal year 2013, immigration judges ordered 3,525 migrant children to be deported, according to Justice Department figures. Judges allowed an additional 888 to voluntarily return home without a formal removal order.

Those figures pale in comparison with the number of children apprehended by the border patrol. In each of the last five years, at least 23,000 and as many as 47,000 juveniles have been apprehended. Those totals include Mexicans, who often are sent home without formal deportation proceedings and so may not be among those ordered removed last year.

There are many reasons children end up staying. Some see their cases linger in backlogged courts and administrative proceedings. Some win the legal right to remain in the U.S. And some ignore orders to appear in court.

Children who enter the U.S. illegally often are trying to reunite with family members or escaping gang violence and poverty. The U.S. has been overwhelmed finding shelters for them, and Mr. Obama has repeatedly said that they won't be allowed to stay. But the reality on the ground—that so few are returned to their home countries—will continue to encourage more to make the journey north, said Doris Meissner, director of the Immigration Policy Program at the nonpartisan Migration Policy Institute.

"They're here, and they're staying, and whatever else might happen to them is at least a year or more away," said Ms. Meissner, a former Immigration and Naturalization Service commissioner. "Until people's experience changes, more are going to continue to come, because they're achieving what they need: safety and reunification with their families."

Last fiscal year, immigration judges reached a decision in 6,437 juvenile cases, according to the court data. About two-thirds of the minors were ordered deported or allowed to leave the country voluntarily, and 361 were given legal status. In most other cases, the judge terminated the case, meaning the child wasn't ordered out of the U.S. but wasn't given explicit permission to stay, either.

Separate data from the Department of Homeland Security show that in fiscal 2013, about 1,600 children were actually returned to their home countries—less than half the number who were ordered removed—suggesting that some are evading deportation orders...
Oh, some are evading deportation orders?

Nah. Impossible!! Where's the reseeeaaarrrcchh?!!!

Yeah, whatever, may the odds be ever in their favor.

More at that top link.