3 months ago

Supreme Court Allows Biden Administration To End Trump's 'Remain in Mexico' Policy

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Supreme Court Allows , Biden Administration To End , Trump's 'Remain in Mexico' Policy.
Supreme Court Allows , Biden Administration To End , Trump's 'Remain in Mexico' Policy.
On June 30, the Supreme Court ruled
that the Biden administration can repeal
the Trump-era Migrant Protection Protocols.
On June 30, the Supreme Court ruled
that the Biden administration can repeal
the Trump-era Migrant Protection Protocols.
The "Remain in Mexico" policy forced migrants
seeking asylum in the United States to
stay in Mexico while awaiting hearings.
The policy was put in place by the Trump administration
to prevent migrants from being released into the U.S.
while waiting for a decision from immigration.
The policy was put in place by the Trump administration
to prevent migrants from being released into the U.S.
while waiting for a decision from immigration.
The Biden administration's previous attempts to repeal the policy were blocked by a lower court.
Fox News reports that the issue in question was whether the Department of Homeland Security's termination of the policy was a violation of federal law. .
Texas and Missouri reportedly argued
that without the ability to detain every
migrant, it is necessary to send them back.
Texas and Missouri reportedly argued
that without the ability to detain every
migrant, it is necessary to send them back.
During oral arguments before the Supreme Court, U.S. Solicitor General Elizabeth Prelogar argued that the policy was not needed in order to comply with federal law.
During oral arguments before the Supreme Court, U.S. Solicitor General Elizabeth Prelogar argued that the policy was not needed in order to comply with federal law.
On this reading, every presidential
administration in an unbroken line for
the past quarter century has been in open
violation of the [Immigration and Nationality
Act]. If Congress wanted to mandate
those results, it would have spoken clearly, Elizabeth Prelogar, U.S. Solicitor General, via Fox News.
Justice Clarence Thomas echoed
Preloger's stance during oral arguments. .
Thomas reportedly questioned whether it was
an "odd" decision for Congress to pass a law
that the government was unable to follow.
Thomas reportedly questioned whether it was
an "odd" decision for Congress to pass a law
that the government was unable to follow

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