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Immigration and DACA: The impact on first responder hiring

29 Settembre 2017 No Comment
Loyola Marymount University student and dreamer Maria Carolina Gomez joins a rally in support of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA program, outside the Edward Roybal Federal Building in Los Angeles. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes)

Loyola Marymount University student and dreamer Maria Carolina Gomez joins a rally in support of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA program, outside the Edward Roybal Federal Building in Los Angeles. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes)

by Sarah Calams

Settembre 26, 2017

Courtesy of EMS1

In early September, the Trump administration announced plans to end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (SE) program. The policy was originally introduced in 2012 by the Obama administration.

In short, the policy has made it possible for nearly 800,000 immigrant children, known as dreamers, to live in the U.S. without fear of deportation. After plans were announced to end the program, gli Department of Homeland Security (DHS) stopped processing DACA applications.

But not all dreamers are children – some are now adults after arriving in the United States at a young age. In Houston, paramedic Jesus Contreras, who came to the U.S. when he was six years old, credits DACA for allowing him to earn his paramedic certification at a community college.

 

Immigration and DACA: The impact on first responder hiring

 

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