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Thread: ‘World’s Most Persistent’ Illegal Alien Deported 44 Times

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  1. #1
    Senior Member JohnDoe2's Avatar
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    ‘World’s Most Persistent’ Illegal Alien Deported 44 Times

    Report: ‘World’s Most Persistent’ Illegal Alien Deported 44 Times

    Manuel Balce Ceneta / AP
    by JOHN BINDER 6 Feb 2018 Washington, D.C. 795

    The “world’s most persistent” illegal alien has been deported out of the United States a total of 44 times over a period of 15 years, according to a new report.


    With data obtained by the Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) agency, the Washington Times‘ Stephen Dinan reported how an illegal alien from Mexico has been deported from the U.S. more than any other illegal alien in the country.

    The second-most deported illegal alien, according to Dinan’s analysis, is a foreign national who has been removed from the U.S. a total of 40 times between 2001 and 2015. Others on the list of most deported illegal aliens included foreign nationals who were removed from the country between 31 to 35 times.


    Dinan reported:

    ICE provided the information about the five most deported illegal immigrants to The Times on the condition that it not name them specifically.


    All five were Mexican, and among them they had amassed 14 criminal convictions for illegal entry, seven for illegal re-entry, three for vehicle theft and one count of “cruelty toward wife.”

    In Fiscal Year 2017, alone, ICE arrested 143,470 illegal aliens. This made for the most arrests of illegal aliens in the U.S. in the last three fiscal years. Of those arrested, about 92 percent had either a criminal conviction, pending criminal charges, had final orders for removal, or were fugitives.




    More than 62,500 of the illegal aliens arrested by ICE in Fiscal Year 2017 had immigration charges or convictions against them, which includes illegal aliens who re-entered the U.S. illegally, those who falsely claimed U.S. citizenship, and illegal aliens convicted or charged with smuggling fellow illegal aliens across the border.


    As Breitbart News reported, deportations of illegal aliens living across the U.S. in the interior of the country increased 37 percent after President Trump signed his Enhancing Public Safety in the Interior of the United States Executive Order five days after being inaugurated.


    Compare that figure to the number of illegal aliens living in the interior of the country who were deported in that same time frame under former President Obama, when less than 45,000 illegal aliens were deported.


    http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/02/06/report-worlds-most-persistent-illegal-alien-deported-44-times/

    NO AMNESTY

    DON'T REWARD THE CRIMINAL ACTIONS OF MILLIONS OF ILLEGAL ALIENS

    BY GIVING THEM CITIZENSHIP


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  2. #2
    Administrator Jean's Avatar
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    Deported 44 times! He has made a career out of going back and forth. Let's hear how secure our border is now eh? Unbelievable!
    Beezer, artist, MW and 1 others like this.
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  3. #3
    Administrator Jean's Avatar
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    He's the world's most persistent illegal immigrant

    February 7, 2018
    By Rick Moran

    According to data given to the Washington Times by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, there is a champion illegal immigrant who has shown himself to be the most persistent border jumper in the world.

    The unnamed illegal alien has been deported 44 times in 15 years. This means he has crossed the border illegally at least that many times.

    The runner-up was ousted 40 times from 2001 to 2015. No. 3, 4 and 5 on the list were deported 35, 34 and 31 times, respectively, according to data provided to The Washington Times by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement.

    While those are the most extreme cases, repeat-illegal immigrants were back in the news this week after police said a twice-deported man was driving drunk in Indiana on Sunday morning when he plowed into pro football player Edwin Jackson and his Uber driver, killing them both.

    President Trump tweeted about the “disgraceful” death and called the killing “one of many such preventable tragedies.”

    Sen. John Cornyn of Texas, one of the Republicans’ chief negotiators in the current immigration debate, said the fatal crash should be a wake-up call.

    “People are dying as a result of criminals taking advantage of the porous nature of the border, and we need to stop it,” Mr. Cornyn said. “A lot of that has to do with improving our border security. And it’s not just about barriers. It’s about technology. It’s about personnel and creating the systems that are necessary to stop more of that.”


    Every death of an American at the hands of an illegal alien is an unnecessary death. Whether the death occurs deliberately, as in the case of Kate Steinle, whose killer was tried in the illegal -friendly jurisdiction of California and was found innocent of murder, or accidentally, these tragedies are preventable. And the responsibility for these deaths lies with the federal government. The government does not take these deportation orders seriously enough. If they did, they would make it a felony punishable by prison time if a deportee is caught sneaking back into the US.

    The House passed Kate's Law, in memory of Steinle, that provides severe penalties for those deportees who are caught inside our borders. House Judiciary Chairman Bob Goodlatte wants to include Kate's law, that the Senate has failed to take up, with other immigration measures being considered as part of the budget deal in the Senate.

    “While no legislation can prevent every tragic situation, Congress has a duty to take every action possible to mitigate this harm and danger,” Mr. Goodlatte said in a statement to The Times.

    His plan also includes the Davis-Oliver Act, which would require localities to cooperate with deportation efforts, pushing back against the growing number of sanctuaries that protect illegal immigrants.

    Andrew R. Arthur, resident fellow at the Center for Immigration Studies and a former immigration judge, said prison time is critical.

    “The prospect of five years of slammer time for illegal re-entry is a strong disincentive,” he said. “The vast majority of individuals who enter the U.S. illegally who aren’t smugglers are coming to the United States to work. If they are in jail, they’re not able to work to provide for either themselves or their family.”

    He said prison time could also take some of the smugglers out of action because it’s easier to make cases against them for illegal re-entry.

    But that requires prosecutors willing to take the cases.


    There are 192 other countries in the world that have the sovereign right to control their borders - to say who gets to come in and who must stay out. Why is there so much opposition to policies practiced without much criticism in every other country in the world?

    The US still has the most generous legal immigration policy in the world. Shouldn't that be enough? Why should illegal aliens receive favored treatment over the 2 million other people around the world who are patiently waiting to enter the US legally? This is "social justice"?

    I don't know if Trump's Wall will solve the problem. I suspect that those who want to enter illegally will find a way over, under, through it, or around it. But those who come here should know that once deported, they face prison time for trying to come back. Perhaps that, more than a wall, will deter more illegals from crossing the border.

    http://www.americanthinker.com/blog/...immigrant.html
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  4. #4
    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    Original story by Stephan Dinan and S.A. Miller from The Washington Times

    This is a PDF

    SEE ALSO: Failure to oust: Repeat deportees and crimes in which they are accused

    DHS record: Illegal immigrant deported 44 times in 15 years



    In this March 30, 2012 photo, an Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) agent waits with other agents outside of the home of a suspect before dawn as part of a nationwide immigration sweep in San Diego. Federal officials say they ... more >

    By Stephen Dinan and S.A. Miller - The Washington Times - Tuesday, February 6, 2018

    He is the world’s most persistent illegal immigrant: One Mexican managed to get deported 44 times in 15 years — which means he also managed to sneak back across the border at least that many times.

    The runner-up was ousted 40 times from 2001 to 2015. No. 3, 4 and 5 on the list were deported 35, 34 and 31 times, respectively, according to data provided to The Washington Times by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement.

    While those are the most extreme cases, repeat-illegal immigrants were back in the news this week after police said a twice-deported man was driving drunk in Indiana on Sunday morning when he plowed into pro football player Edwin Jackson and his Uber driver, killing them both.

    President Trump tweeted about the “disgraceful” death and called the killing “one of many such preventable tragedies.”

    Sen. John Cornyn of Texas, one of the Republicans’ chief negotiators in the current immigration debate, said the fatal crash should be a wake-up call.

    “People are dying as a result of criminals taking advantage of the porous nature of the border, and we need to stop it,” Mr. Cornyn said. “A lot of that has to do with improving our border security. And it’s not just about barriers. It’s about technology. It’s about personnel and creating the systems that are necessary to stop more of that.”

    The list of heinous crimes attributed to repeat illegal immigrants is long.

    The most notorious is the 2015 slaying of Kate Steinle by Jose Ines Garcia-Zarate, who had been deported five times before he found himself on the San Francisco waterfront with a gun in his hands.

    That attack spawned Kate’s Law, a bill to toughen penalties on repeat illegal immigrants. Those who are caught returning after deportation would face two years in prison, and a third attempt would be punishable by 10 years. Repeat illegal immigrants with serious criminal convictions could face up to 25 years.

    Kate’s Law cleared the House last year with support from two dozen Democrats, but the Senate has not taken action. Now, Rep. Bob Goodlatte, Virginia Republican and chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, is calling for Kate’s Law to be part of the immigration debate involving illegal immigrant Dreamers and border security.

    “While no legislation can prevent every tragic situation, Congress has a duty to take every action possible to mitigate this harm and danger,” Mr. Goodlatte said in a statement to The Times.

    His plan also includes the Davis-Oliver Act, which would require localities to cooperate with deportation efforts, pushing back against the growing number of sanctuaries that protect illegal immigrants.

    Andrew R. Arthur, resident fellow at the Center for Immigration Studies and a former immigration judge, said prison time is critical.

    “The prospect of five years of slammer time for illegal re-entry is a strong disincentive,” he said. “The vast majority of individuals who enter the U.S. illegally who aren’t smugglers are coming to the United States to work. If they are in jail, they’re not able to work to provide for either themselves or their family.”

    He said prison time could also take some of the smugglers out of action because it’s easier to make cases against them for illegal re-entry.
    But that requires prosecutors willing to take the cases.

    Border authorities say they struggle to get some U.S. attorneys to pursue cases, and lawyers say the attempts aren’t worth the time. It often takes some indicator of gang or other criminal activity on someone’s record to tip the scales in favor of prosecution.

    Chris Crane, president of the National ICE Council, which represents more than 7,500 U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement employees, said what is needed is a comprehensive enforcement strategy aimed at stopping illegal immigration that targets the reasons repeat illegal immigrants are returning — such as the availability of jobs.

    “We’ve got to have E-Verify, we’ve got to have the entry-exit systems. We’ve got to have a robust interior enforcement plan, and we’ve got to quit dangling the carrot and drawing people here,” he said.

    He said that comprehensive strategy should have been the Trump administration’s goal from the start, yet it’s still lacking a year into the term.

    “We’re not really doing anything differently than we’ve ever done before,” he said. “Are we making more arrests? Yeah, but we did that under the Bush administration and it didn’t slow illegal immigration down because as an agency we don’t have a vision, we don’t have a comprehensive strategy to stop illegal immigration. We just have these guys in D.C. who have us chasing meaningless arrest statistics, but they don’t have any comprehensive enforcement plan to stop it.

    “With the right strategy and leadership, we can stop illegal immigration, but dynamic changes are needed within ICE, and the president has to get us the enforcement elements we’re asking for in legislation,” he said.

    ICE provided the information about the five most deported illegal immigrants to The Times on the condition that it not name them specifically.

    All five were Mexican, and among them they had amassed 14 criminal convictions for illegal entry, seven for illegal re-entry, three for vehicle theft and one count of “cruelty toward wife.”

    The Border Patrol tracks the recidivism rate, which it considers to be anyone caught more than once in the same fiscal year. The rate was nearly 20 percent in 2011, but it dropped steadily to 10 percent last year.

    Late Tuesday, the U.S. attorney in southern Indiana announced federal immigration charges against Manuel Orrego-Zavala, the man accused in the NFL player’s death. He faces up to 10 years in prison if convicted.

    “The defendant in this case allegedly re-entered the country illegally for the second time before he put the public safety of Indianapolis at risk and took the lives of two innocent men early Sunday morning,” said Josh J. Minkler, the U.S. attorney.

    The Justice Department said Mr. Orrego-Zavala was first deported to Guatemala in 2007, returned and was deported again in 2009. He also lied to local authorities about his identity when he was first arrested this weekend.

    Immigrant rights advocates object to stiffer prison sentences for repeat illegal immigrants, saying the government is moving away from mandatory minimums in other areas.
    They also said deportees who continually come back to the U.S. are usually doing so because they have families, jobs or other prospects that they don’t want to lose.
    “At some level, the efforts to deter through punishment are going to be hard-pressed to deter somebody whose life is based here in the country,” one activist said.

    Some Democrats laid the solution for the tragedies caused by repeat illegal immigrants at Mr. Trump’s feet.

    “Is there anything we can do about these horrible cases? We can have a president with little empathy,” said Sen. Patty Murray, Washington Democrat.

    Others said the country needs better border security and stiffer penalties to stop repeat border jumpers.

    Sen. Joe Manchin III, West Virginia Democrat, said he didn’t know why those measures had never implemented.

    “I don’t know. I’m very much in support of it this time,” he said as he headed off to a meeting of the bipartisan Common Sense Caucus, which is searching for common ground on an immigration bill that can pass.

    Mr. Manchin said he thought his colleagues had gone beyond talk about studies of border security.

    “We’ve agreed that there is going to be border security. We’ve agreed on a number: $25 billion,” he said. “That number didn’t come from the White House. It comes from Homeland Security and the professionals on the front line. Yes. We need to repair walls. We need to build walls, but we need an awful lot of other things too.”

    Asked whether his Democratic colleagues were on board with those border security measures, Mr. Manchin said he couldn’t speak for them. “I’m a different kind of Democrat,” he said.

    https://www.washingtontimes.com/news...tm_medium=push




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