Supreme Court rejects Trump’s appeal on DACA

The Supreme Court declined on Monday to decide on a complaint by the trump-administration, the legality of the President’s plans to end Obama’s DACA program, the young illegal immigrants.

(AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

The Supreme Court declined on Monday to decide on a complaint by the trump-administration, the legality of the President’s plans to end Obama’s DACA program, the young illegal immigrants next month.

In the last few months, lower court judges have moved, stop the administration about the termination of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, which protects some 800,000 young immigrants to the country illegally as children from deportation.

In an unsigned commentary published on Monday, the Supreme Court was the unusual request, the subject-namely, the complaint should move denied through the normal appellate process. The move starts the case back to the 9. Circuit in San Francisco.

The Supreme court said the Federal court of appeal is the “go to decide quickly, this is the case.”


Raj Shah, the White house principal deputy press secretary, said on Monday that hopes to manage, “the fact that this is the case, enforce it quickly, to be heard by the court of appeal and, if necessary, the Supreme court, where we fully expect.”

“The DACA program – the work permit and a myriad of governmental benefits to illegal immigrants en masse – is clearly unlawful,” Shah said. “The magistrates are to re the decision to unilaterally-impose a program that the Congress had explicitly and repeatedly rejected, it is a usurpation of the legislative authority. The fact that this is happening at a time when the elected representatives in Congress are actively engaged in this debate policy only underlines the fact that the single judge has unwisely intervened in the legislative process.”

Last month, U.S. district judge William Alsup in San Francisco ruled that DACA needs to remain in place while litigation around the program is in progress. U.S. district judge Nicholas Garaufis in New York ruled earlier this month that the state had a lawyer, Jeff Sessions, “were wrong in the conclusion that DACA is unconstitutional.”

What made the charm of the Trump-the justice Department is unusual in that the administration is trying to bypass the Federal appeals court in San Francisco and go directly to the Supreme court.

A Ministry of justice spokesman said on Monday that it would “continue to DHS to defend the lawful authority to end DACA in an orderly manner.”

“We had hope for a different outcome, the Supreme court granted only very rarely appeal process will handle, before the judgment, even though from our point of view it was justified, for the extraordinary injunction, that the Department of Homeland Security, DACA,” Department of Justice spokesman Devin O’malley said.

President Trump has a set of 5. To come in March as the end date for the DACA program when it calls on Congress’s correction of a legislator.

Republicans like Trump have argued that then-President Obama’s unconstitutional to grant protection for so-called Dreamers, if that should be up to the Congress.

The Supreme Court hears only rarely the case in a lower appellate court has taken into account. The struggle over the question of whether U.S. President Richard Nixon had to turn over the Watergate tapes is one such example.

Fox News’ Bill Mears, Jake Gibson and Samuel Chamberlain, and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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