House GOP Cuts Trump's Favorite Part of 'Kate's Law'

House GOP Cuts Trump's Favorite Part of 'Kate's Law'

House GOP Cuts Trump's Favorite Part of 'Kate's Law'

One of the bills, the No Sanctuary for Criminals Act, passed the House 228-195 with support from three Democrats and opposition from seven Republicans.

House Democrats said the bills were part of an anti-immigrant push by the Trump administration.

"The implementation of these policies will make our communities safer", the president said in a statement. Goodnow also said that even if the law were passed, its fight would be "far from over". Its aim is to prevent tragedies of the kind that befell Kathryn Steinle, a 32-year-old woman who was shot and killed in 2015 by an undocumented immigrant.

Kate's Law, H.R. 3004, increases penalties for illegal immigrants who re-enter the United States after being deported.

"You lost the people that you love because our government refused to enforce our nation's immigration laws and that's including the existing immigration laws", Trump told the family members who had joined him in the Cabinet room. Supporters say this would incentivize cities to take stronger action against undocumented immigrants. Trump tweeted as the House debated the bills Thursday, one of five tweets he pushed out to his 35 million followers highlighting the legislation.

"This bill demonizes immigrants, punishes communities that seek to build trust between immigrants and law enforcement and allows indefinite detention, all while making us less safe", New York Democrat Rep. Jerry Nadler said on the House floor.

This was stated by Lorella Praeli, Immigration and Campaign Director of the ACLU to Univision, asserting that the law against sanctuary jurisdictions "would force state and local police agencies to violate the Fourth Amendment by requiring them to imprison people without due process or probable cause at the request of federal agents". Those grants would in-turn be redistributed to cooperating jurisdictions.

Steinle's alleged killer Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez is a Mexican national with seven felony convictions who had been
House cracks down on illegal immigrant crime with two BIG votes

In late spring, freed from custody and in San Francisco, Lopez-Sanches stole a.40-caliber pistol from an unlocked vehicle belonging to U.S. Bureau of Land Management office, leading to his shooting Steinle at Pier 14 two years ago by a repeat felon who had been deported several times before illegal reentry. The bill would allow the federal government to block grants for law enforcement to cities that don't comply with Immigration and Customs Enforcement rules.

Immigration: A battle is brewing between the federal government's right to enforce US immigration laws and some cities' and blue states' desire to provide "sanctuary" for illegal immigrants in the U.S.

House Democratic leaders encouraged members to oppose the bill to withhold funds from sanctuary cities, but didn't apply as much pressure on "Kate's Law", which establishes higher penalties for criminals who have entered the country illegally.

"I'm calling on all lawmakers to put the safety of American families first".

But it is unlikely the bills will pass the Senate. Those are the names of just four young and innocent people whose lives were cut short by illegal immigrants harbored by sanctuary cities.

Johnson also said Kate's Law "would waste American taxpayer funds by imposing severe prison sentences" for illegal aliens who have already been deported from the US, but continue returning illegally. In an op-ed for Fox News, Attorney General Jeff Sessions urged Congress to "send a clear message" on illegal immigration, and Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly appeared Thursday with House Republicans on Capitol Hill to support the legislation in the hours before the vote.

"People weren't with me when I found dead aliens on a trail that were abandoned by smugglers", Homan said in response to a reporter questioning the grounds for the new measures, according to the Washington Times.

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