Thursday, December 1, 2016

On Eve Of Trump Presidency, Supreme Court Takes Up Key Immigration Case

By CS Monitor, Nov. 29, 2016 
For Arnold Giammarco, apprehended for several petty offenses and drug possession convictions, the prospect of deportation meant 18 months in a Massachusetts jail, before being sent to Italy, where he had not lived since he was age 4.

For Sayed Omargharib, taking two pool cues from a bar led to 22 months in detention and the memory of the weight of the shackles on his wrists and legs when immigration agents came to his house at 5 a.m. In the end, a federal appeals court decided officials had been wrong to hold him and set him free.

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1 comment:

  1. I always listen to Larry Elder and his radio show is a breath of fresh air in the conservative movement. As I see it this situation with the extended period of detention should be corrected , not with bonding but with expedited judicial process. If we lack courts and judges to handle the load then we need to fix that quickly. In complex cases where swift adjudication is not possible then bonding may be necessary to prevent unjust and unfair detention periods but this must be done with consideration of flight risk.


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