The U.S. Government will start publishing weekly lists of crimes committed by illegal invaders inside America, establish an “Office for Victims of Crimes Committed by Removable Aliens” which will “provide quarterly reports studying the effects of the victimization by criminal aliens present in the United States,” and will publish quarterly reports on the immigration status of all prisoners inside the country.
The far-reaching rules—which will reveal the full extent of the invader criminal plague which has destroyed many cities in America—forms part of U.S. President Donald Trump’s Executive Order: Enhancing Public Safety in the Interior of the United States, issued January 25, 2017.
“To better inform the public regarding the public safety threats associated with sanctuary jurisdictions, the Secretary shall utilize the Declined Detainer Outcome Report or its equivalent and, on a weekly basis, make public a comprehensive list of criminal actions committed by aliens and any jurisdiction that ignored or otherwise failed to honor any detainers with respect to such aliens,” the order reads.
The Executive Order also states that to “promote the transparency and situational awareness of criminal aliens in the United States,” the Secretary and the Attorney General are hereby directed to collect relevant data and provide quarterly reports on the “immigration status of all aliens incarcerated under the supervision of the Federal Bureau of Prisons; the immigration status of all aliens incarcerated as Federal pretrial detainees under the supervision of the United States Marshals Service; and the immigration status of all convicted aliens incarcerated in State prisons and local detention centers throughout the United States.”
In addition, Trump’s order states that the Secretary for Homeland Security will “direct the Director of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement to take all appropriate and lawful action to establish within U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement an office to provide proactive, timely, adequate, and professional services to victims of crimes committed by removable aliens and the family members of such victims.”
This office will, the order continues, “provide quarterly reports studying the effects of the victimization by criminal aliens present in the United States.”
As Trump pointed out during his election campaign, illegal invaders and “other non-citizens” in U.S. prisons and jails together had around 25,000 homicide arrests to their names (United States Government Accountability Office, March 2011).
Trump also referred to the fact that there are at least two million “convicted criminal aliens now inside the country,” and that since 2013 alone, the Obama Administration had “allowed 300,000 criminal aliens to return back into U.S. communities.”
On the issue of terrorism and immigration, Trump pointed out that that between 9/11 and the end of 2014, “at least 380 foreign-born individuals were convicted in terror cases inside the United States” (U.S. Senate Immigration Subcommittee, June 22, 2016).
In addition, about one million illegal invaders, including nearly 200,000 with criminal convictions, had been ordered deported but remain at large.
Finally, Trump said, “between 2013 and 2015, the Obama Administration released over 86,000 criminal aliens from custody. In 2015 alone, ICE freed 19,723 criminal aliens, who had 64,197 convictions among them. These included 8,234 violent convictions and 208 homicide convictions” (Homeland Security Committee, Nov. 19, 2015).
The contents of President Trump’s January 25 Executive Order should therefore come as no surprise to anyone who had bothered to read Trump’s election promises, as he has quickly proven that he intends to fulfill all of them.
The Executive Order forces the Department of Homeland Security to “ensure the faithful execution of the immigration laws of the United States, including the INA, against all removable aliens, consistent with Article II, Section 3 of the United States Constitution and section 3331 of title 5, United States Code,” and “make use of all available systems and resources to ensure the efficient and faithful execution of the immigration laws of the United States.”
In other words, Trump’s Executive Order does not in fact create any new laws, and merely insists that existing laws be enforced. That this has not been the case under previous administrations has been obvious.
The first major casualty of the demand to enforce the laws has been the current head of the U.S. Border Patrol, the Obama-appointed Mark A. Morgan. He left his post with immediate effect after clashing with the Border Patrol workers’ union, which endorsed Trump for president.
Trump’s Executive Order went on to spell out exactly who was going to be deported:
“In executing faithfully the immigration laws of the United States, the Secretary of Homeland Security (Secretary) shall prioritize for removal those aliens” who:
(a) Have been convicted of any criminal offense;
(b) Have been charged with any criminal offense, where such charge has not been resolved;
(c) Have committed acts that constitute a chargeable criminal offense;
(d) Have engaged in fraud or willful misrepresentation in connection with any official matter or application before a governmental agency;
(e) Have abused any program related to receipt of public benefits;
(f) Are subject to a final order of removal, but who have not complied with their legal obligation to depart the United States; or
(g) In the judgment of an immigration officer, otherwise pose a risk to public safety or national security.
For this purpose, the Executive Order also authorizes the Secretary of the Department of Homeland Security to hire 10,000 additional immigration officers.
The Executive Order also addresses legal loopholes used by so-called “sanctuary cities” to avoid enforcing immigration laws. It mandates local law enforcement authorities to “perform the functions of immigration officers in relation to the investigation, apprehension, or detention of aliens in the United States.”
This enforcement is to be undertaken “under the direction and the supervision of the Secretary [of Homeland Security]” and such “authorization shall be in addition to, rather than in place of, Federal performance of these duties.”
Finally, in order to deal with the problem of countries which refuse to take back their own nationals, the executive order also mandates the Secretary of State to “ensure that diplomatic efforts and negotiations with foreign states include as a condition precedent the acceptance by those foreign states of their nationals who are subject to removal from the United States.”