Members of Colorado's congressional delegation reacted with outrage and condemnation following news reports that President Donald Trump referred to African nations as "shithole countries" during a Thursday meeting with lawmakers about a potential immigration deal.
"Its' tragic, their livelihood, their future in being held hostage by politicians, people they have never met, for the sake of political expediency", she said.
Trump had announced in September that he would repeal the program, which allows certain immigrants who arrived in the USA illegally as children, to stay and work without fear of deportation.
In its continuing coverage of the USA immigration debate, the Vatican newspaper noted media reports that President Donald Trump "used particularly harsh and offensive words about immigrants" from several countries. This sounds like the best deal for us, the taxpayers.
"It makes me feel good but I'm sure like other recipients confused".
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"It really means a lot to me because I feel like I'm making a statement, 'We are here to stay, '" Azua said. Flake added that "it's the only game in town". Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., right, with Sen.
Democratic Sen. Dick Durbin and Republican Sen.
"I cant get over that feeling of what is going to happen are we going to get our hopes up again", Gasca said. Can be reduced by up to two years for time in USA under the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, the Obama-era initiative Trump wants to terminate.
Leaders on Capitol Hill are busy trying to strike a deal on immigration, just days before a potential government shutdown.
A bipartisan group of senators later submitted a plan to the White House that seemed agreeable to Trump - considering it reportedly included $1.6 billion for his border wall.
But lawmakers on both sides of the aisle said yesterday that the ruling would not hamper their efforts to hammer out a solution for those who were affected by the rescinded DACA policy and address other immigration system problems.
The agreement among senators came as more than 100 corporate CEOs urged Congress to "act immediately and pass a permanent bipartisan legislative solution to enable Dreamers who are now living, working, and contributing to our communities to continue doing so".