The Trump administration is trying to rewrite the law to make it more difficult for people to stay in the country legally.
It’s called a “prosecutorial discretion” amendment, and it is part of a larger crackdown on immigration enforcement.
But it has the potential to further erode the protections the American people have enjoyed for decades.
The Trump Administration’s new proposal would make it even harder for people who are eligible to stay temporarily in the United States.
The proposal would also require the Justice Department to consider an immigrant’s “time in the U.S.” in deciding whether to grant a temporary green card.
If the government determines that a person is ineligible to stay, it would then need to determine whether the person has “a credible fear of persecution because of race, religion, nationality, membership in a particular social group, or political opinion.”
People with serious mental health problems and those who have been convicted of crimes would also be excluded from the bill.
The administration’s proposed amendment would also create a new category of “persecuted aliens,” which would include undocumented immigrants who are subject to arrest and detention by the federal government.
If that happens, the administration’s proposal would require that the person be charged with an “aggravated felony” if he or she is “detained under circumstances that violate the immigration laws.”
The amendment would make deportation proceedings more difficult, as well as subject a person to additional criminal penalties if he is convicted of an aggravated felony and sentenced to more than 15 years in prison.
This bill is also a significant step backward for immigrants, who have suffered so much in this country that many of them feel trapped.
In the U .
Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986, Congress passed an amendment that requires the administration to consider “any credible fear” of persecution of a person who is in the “United States without authorization.”
This is a common phrase, which makes sense given that immigrants are not the only ones who fear persecution from the U, nor are they the only people who face deportation orders.
If someone is facing deportation for “refusal to submit to an arrest,” it is reasonable for the immigration authorities to be concerned about their safety.
But this does not mean that immigration authorities can disregard legitimate fears.
In fact, the Trump Administration is trying desperately to rewrite history in this regard.
It is trying a new version of the bill that would make “detention under circumstances” an aggravating factor that can justify the removal of an undocumented immigrant.
That would be a huge leap backward.
People have experienced deportation for years under President Obama, and even though they have no criminal convictions, they are still subject to the criminal penalties of their convictions.
In short, immigration enforcement is not a matter of just being able to stay out of trouble.
It has to be done by a combination of increased enforcement of immigration laws and increased criminal prosecutions.
If we’re going to be a nation that’s a place where people can come and live, and where we can be safe, we need immigration enforcement laws to be as strict as possible.
But there is another way to do that.
The American People deserve a system where everyone can live their lives in peace and prosperity.
And while Trump’s proposal is a step backward, it’s not the end of the road.
He is not alone in his efforts to limit our rights.
The Republican-controlled Congress has introduced legislation to eliminate a program that provides legal status to millions of undocumented immigrants.
We have already passed several amendments to restrict immigration enforcement, including a bill that allows states to withhold federal funds from sanctuary cities that do not cooperate with immigration enforcement efforts.
It remains to be seen if these efforts will be successful, but they are a start.
These efforts need to be led by leaders who understand that immigrants deserve a chance to live their own lives, not one that is threatened by the government.
The next president will have to make a tough call about what immigration reform means for our communities, our country, and our economy.
We can and should do better.
But our country deserves better.
We owe it to immigrants and to the American People to do what we can to make sure that immigration enforcement can be more effective and our country can better serve everyone.