Supreme court blocks Trump from cancelling Daca immigration program – follow live | US news





Trump calls for ‘new justices’ after Daca decision





Today so far

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In the wake of the Daca decision, law experts are also championing the role of administrative law in the supreme court’s ruling (please be patient with me).

Justices were tasked with determining if the US government followed proper procedure in ending Daca, not if Daca itself was a legal program. To do this, they consulted the Administrative Procedures Act (APA), which the Trump administration tends to violate.

A staff writer at the Atlantic, Robinson Meyer, noted that while presidents usually win about 70% of cases under the APA, Trump has won 7%.

Seth D. Michaels
(@sethdmichaels)

the Census, DACA, numerous environmental rules all owe their survival against a hostile administration to the fact that the administration doesn’t feel like they should have to justify their actions at all https://t.co/oxn2mOIiwD


June 18, 2020





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There are more than 652,800 people, including doctors fighting the coronavirus, who could be affected by the decision about the program, Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (commonly known by its acronym, Daca).

Daca allowed young people who were raised without legal immigration status in the US to get renewable, two-year authorizations to live and work in the country. It did not provide a path to citizenship.

Barack Obama enacted Daca in 2012. The policy landed in the court system after the Trump administration rescinded it in September 2017. Trump has repeatedly said he supports the people Daca shielded from deportation, but for nearly three years their futures have been uncertain as the policy wound through the legal system.

As of September 2019, 652,880 people had Daca, including roughly 27,000 healthcare practitioners and nearly 9,000 teachers. About 80% of the people who have it are from Mexico and nearly half live in California and Texas.

Daca is a popular policy. A month before a November supreme court hearing in the case, 53% of voters said they would oppose a decision by the supreme court to end Daca, in a Marquette University law school poll.





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