WASHINGTON – The U.S. Court of Appeals ruled Friday that an undocumented teenager in Texas is not allowed to immediately have the abortion she requested.
Whether an undocumented teen in Texas can get a scheduled abortion remains up in the air as the U.S. Court of Appeals heard oral arguments Friday morning from the federal government and the American Civil Liberties Union in Washington, D.C. The three-judge panel has agreed to consider the Trump administration’s request to stay a Wednesday ruling that allowed the teen to access abortion services.
The pregnant undocumented teen, known in court filings as Jane Doe, is at the center of a legal dispute over whether unaccompanied immigrant minors have the right to an abortion in the United States.
The driver of the tractor-trailer that became a death chamber for 10 migrants in July pleaded guilty to federal charges connected to the smuggling incident.
Non-starter. Dead on Arrival. That’s how Democrats and Dreamers are describing a list of immigration policies the White House released Sunday evening.
The U.S. attorney’s office said it will not seek the death penalty for James Matthew Bradley Jr., who is charged in the July deaths of 10 immigrants.
While DACA was not the comprehensive immigration reform we needed, it allowed dreams to come true, thanks to President Obama taking the initiative.
DACA brought relief and improved mental health to undocumented youth with few options for making their aspirations a reality as they became adults.
While Congress weighs proposed legislation, hundreds of thousands of DACA recipients are wading through the implications of the Trump’s announcement.
Citing unnamed White House sources, Politico reported late Sunday that Trump has decided to end DACA.
The lives of 800,000 so-called “Dreamers” who reside in the United States could soon be upended as the Trump administration faces a legal ultimatum.