The U.S. State Department still plans on flying illegal immigrants into the United States on your tax dollar.
Despite a federal judge once again halting amnesty by executive action, the U.S. State Department, directly under President Obama, still plans on flying illegal immigrants into the United States. They are also potentially allowing millions of current or former illegal immigrants to fly in their children as well. Yes, the State Department is including former, or already deported, immigrants on their flights from Central America.
Judicial Watch first reported it to the news. The State Department hinted at it in an interview with National Review. The joint project between the State Department and the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) was addressed on the State Department website, which confirmed it. The State Department announced it in a teleconference. Even U.S. Citizenship And Immigration Services (USCIS) has confirmed it. Every government office that has endorsed rolling along with the process, despite being in contempt of court, are under the Executive Branch of government. That places President Obama in direct responsibility for the project.
They are no longer calling it a program for Unaccompanied Alien Children (UAC). They are now calling it a program for Central American Minors (CAM). They are offering these illegal aliens a special refugee/parole that offers a free one-way flight to the U.S. from El Salvador, Guatemala, or Honduras. Not only do you get to pay for the flight, you get to pay for a whole list of benefits to these “children” from your taxes.
There is one glaring problem missed by the majority of the media — the “children” are not actually children.
The qualifying child in El Salvador, Guatemala or Honduras must be:
- The child of the qualifying parent per the Immigration and Nationality Act (biological, step, or legally adopted);
- Under the age of 21;
- A national of El Salvador, Guatemala, or Honduras; and
- Residing in his or her country of nationality.
Eligible Family Members
In some cases, other eligible family members may have access, including:
- Unmarried children of the qualifying child who are under the age of 21 can be included as derivatives.
Parent of Qualifying Child Who is not the Qualifying Parent
This program is primarily aimed at minors, but a parent of the qualifying child may be included if:
- He/she is part of the same household and economic unit as the qualifying child,
- He/she is legally married to the qualifying parent at the time the qualifying parent files the CAM-Affidavit of Relationship (AOR), and
- He/she continues to be legally married to the qualifying parent.
The qualifying parent may be any individual who is at least 18 years old and lawfully present in the United States in one of the following categories:
- Permanent Resident Status, or
- Temporary Protected Status, or
- Parolee, or
- Deferred Action
- Deferred Enforced Departure, or
- Withholding of Removal
Parolees and persons granted deferred action must have been issued parole or deferred action for a minimum of one year. For all other categories listed above, individuals who are lawfully present and in a valid status at the time of application (this means the date of CAM-Affidavit of Relationship filing) are eligible. (USCIS Website)
It doesn’t matter to this administration if you have been deported before or not. The “children” are up to the age of 21, not even considered a minor in most states. It doesn’t even matter if you are granted parolee status or a deferred enforced departure.
As Eliana Johnson from the National Review, who listened to the live teleconference, explained:
Children up to the age of 21 can apply to this program and the devil’s really in the details. The State Department told one of our reporters that the families are given a $1,900 loan to purchase a plane ticket and then they’re flown here. But on an official State Department conference call a State Department official actually said there is no cost at all to these families and US taxpayers are indeed paying to fly these children in from Central America.
The State Department official assured that applicants need not express or document a credible fear to qualify under CAM because “we want to make sure this program is open to as many people as possible.” They are fully expecting the tax payer to pay for it all.
More at Mad World News
Disclaimer: This article was not written by Lorra B.