“It’s the same thing that happens at the night of every administration – you want to accomplish what you started and empower as much as you can,” said Jessica Vaughan, director of policy education at the Immigration Education Center. Swap immigration reduction groups.
For the past four years, executives, some of whom have hailed declining immigration advocacy groups, have relied on immigration rivals to discuss policy changes. That continues to be the case now, with even greater urgency.
Chris Chmielenski, Deputy Director of NumUSA, said: “It tends to be more concentrated when time is limited.” “There is ongoing communication between us and the authorities about what we still want to do.”
Vaughan said she had been in contact with executive officials trying to come up with a final list before President Joe Biden could take office.
“People are looking for things to do. People are asking, is there anything you think we can move forward with, whatever you think needs to be fixed,” “It’s nothing to make a difference in two months. People want to know if there can be a change in policy that can be done, but I think there can be very general views.”
It is natural for the administration to try to get the outstanding goods through the finish line before the transfer of power, but such a move has the potential to be more targeted for Biden, who has promised to postpone Trump’s immigration policy, which has many years passed through the years.
In interviews, advocates on declining immigration – those who have been behind the policies and regulatory changes in recent years that have limited labor migration to the United States – generally agree that the administration has achieved what it set out to do.
“Mr. Trump could not have done better with the regulations they had made,” said Dan Stein, president of the American Union for Immigration Reform.
Among the policies that have been criticized by immigrants is the so-called Asylum Cooperation Agreement.
Sources say DHS is trying to see if the deal comes before the change of government.
At the beginning of the epidemic, flights to Guatemala, which began half a year ago, were stopped. But action plans for El Salvador and Honduras have continued in an effort to begin relocating asylum seekers to those countries when conditions permit, according to sources.
“The reality is that the Triangle government” is starting to be slower than the department “in an effort to see how Biden’s administration will function,” said the National Security Council official.
“President-elect Joe Biden believes we must do better to uphold our human rights and uphold the dignity of refugee families, refugees and asylum seekers.”
In the meantime, the Trump administration continues to push for new rules. This week, DHS introduced regulations that bar unlicensed immigrants ordered to leave the United States from obtaining a work permit.
Targeting immigrants with a final order on the removal of detainees under a directive, arguing that restricting the issuance of work permits reduces the “incentive for immigrants to stay in the United States after the final deportation.
Under current rules, unlicensed migrants who have a final order of removal and are temporarily released from DHS care are generally eligible for a work permit. Aaron Reichlin-Melnick, a policy adviser at the U.S. Immigration Council, said this could happen because their country would be stateless, leaving them with no choice but to stay in the United States.
However, DHS waives restrictions on the right to work permits, unless the department considers that “the removal is irreversible because all countries from those applying for a travel document have explicitly refused to issue a travel document and those who have established economic necessity.”
Reichlin-Melnick said that “the administration is willing to put a stone on the day of President Trump’s justice to push for more proposals.”
CNN of Geneva Sands contributed to this report.