Illegal Immigration

How Successful is the “Stay in Mexico” Plan? Wildly Successful


There have been 50,000 detainees kept in mexico while they await their hearing but thousands of them settled in Mexico or returned home to their own countries.

That alone would make Trump’s plan a success but when you consider only 11 of them won asylum in the country, it becomes apparent that these are not asylum seekers but economic refugees.

Under the old plan all 50,000 would have been released into the United States, the majority of which would never show up for their asylum hearing and would remain here sometimes for life.

Democrats have been very critical of the plan which to them is voter suppression.

Between the Remain in Mexico plan and the agreement President Trump made with Mexico has slowed illegal immigration down considerably.

Voters in 2020 must return the Republicans to power so that they can pass legislation that will stem the flow of illegals permanently.

If they put it in the form of a spending bill, it would become filibuster proof. The same thing should be done for other proigrams. And finally, let’s appropriate some real money to complete the wall.

From The Daily Caller

A fraction of the asylum seekers required to wait in Mexico have qualified for protected status in the U.S. under the Trump administration’s Migrant Protection Protocols program.

Migrant Protection Protocols, a program popularly known as “Remain in Mexico,” requires tens of thousands of asylum seekers to wait south of the border while their claims are processed in the U.S. court system. Many of them wait in hopes of entering the interior of the country; however, the overwhelming majority of them don’t meet the standards, the San Diego Union-Tribune reported Sunday.

There were more 47,000 individuals in the Remain in Mexico program as of September, according to data the Transactional Records Access Clearinghouse at Syracuse University compiled. Less than 10,000 of those people did not yet complete their case. Of those individuals: 5,085 cases were denied and 4,471 cases were discharged with no verdict given, the Union-Tribune reported.

This left 11 cases — or 0.1% of all the completed cases — where the U.S. government found claims of asylum to be legitimate.

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