Beto O’rourke, calls Obama, and Trump’s management of the immigration of the practices

in the vicinityVideoBeto O’rourke under the magnifying glass for the 1998 DWI car accident

The officer who investigated Beto O’rourke 1998 crash and all disputes, claims from the 2020 presidential candidate, that he is not trying to flee the scene of the accident.

Democratic presidential candidate Beto O’rourke criticized both the Obama and Trump administrations for their immigration practices Wednesday in the “people Forum” at Texas Southern University in Houston.

O’rourke, 46, was asked whether the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) should be dissolved. From the audience was heard to reply, “Yes, come on.”

“I hear you,” the former Congressman replied. “The practices under this President, the practices under the last President, where the families were split. Where have you had the internal enforcement, I think in a year alone in the previous administration of 400,000 deportations from within the United States.”

O’rourke was referring to 2012, where the U.S. deportations reached 409,849 people, according to ICE enforcement and Removal Operations report. In 2015 and 2016, the number fell to 235,413 and 240,255, respectively.


To say the 2020 candidate continued: “Some people, you take for decades here, not a threat to their families, to their communities in this country, in fact, in such a way that you can measure, wear collective.”

O’rourke said he believed that “we need these internal raids and deportations, and enforcement.”

“We need to make sure that the one who threatens the lives of our fellow citizens, or violence, it is responsibility,” he continued.

He concluded his remarks by saying that the internal processes, not by ICE, “the way to do it.”

If you press it, whether or not ICE would exist when he was President, O’rourke replied:”.”

“It will not, however, to employ such practices, we have seen, not only in this government but under the previous administration,” he said.



ICE cream has become a topic for debate for the presidential candidates During the midterm elections, Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-NY, candidates for the presidency, said ICE should be dissolved and rebuilt.

“I believe that it is become to force a deportation. And I think you should of the criminal justice and immigration disconnect,” she told CNN’s Chris Cuomo. “I think they should reimagine the ICE under a new Agency, with a completely different mission, and these two missions. So we believe that we should be protecting families that need our help, and that is not what ICE is doing today.”

In June 2018, Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., also as an exchange ICE “with something that our morality reflects, and the works,” according to The Hill. Warren is also a part of the crowded field of the 2020 Democratic presidential candidates.

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