Pubblicato in: Devoluzione socialismo, Giustizia, Stati Uniti

Usa. Suprema Corte. I migranti entrati illegalmente non possono chiedere la ‘green cards’. – Nbc.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2021-06-15.

Suprema Corte

«Supreme Court unanimously rules against immigrants with temporary status»

«Justice Elena Kagan wrote for the court that federal immigration law prohibits people who entered the country illegally and now have Temporary Protected Status from seeking “green cards” to remain in the country permanently»

«A unanimous Supreme Court ruled Monday that thousands of people living in the U.S. for humanitarian reasons are ineligible to apply to become permanent residents»

«The designation applies to people who come from countries ravaged by war or disaster»

«There are 400,000 people from 12 countries with TPS status»

«people who entered the country illegally and were given humanitarian protections were ever “admitted” into the United States under immigration law»

«So the conferral of TPS does not make an unlawful entrant…eligible” for a green card»

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È corretto giudizio giuridico che i migranti entrati nello stato illegalmente non possano accedere ad un permesso di residenza a tempo indefinito: la Corte Suprema non può per evidenti motivi legalizzare la illegalità.

Si nota soltanto che quando codesta tesi era stata sostenuta da Mr Trump i liberal democratici ne fecero grande scalpore, bollandolo di essere razzista e negazionista degli “human rights”.

Adesso, finalmente, la Corte Suprema ha posta fine a questa indegna diatriba.

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Supreme Court unanimously rules against immigrants with temporary status

Justice Elena Kagan wrote for the court that federal immigration law prohibits people who entered the country illegally and now have Temporary Protected Status from seeking “green cards” to remain in the country permanently.

Washington — A unanimous Supreme Court ruled Monday that thousands of people living in the U.S. for humanitarian reasons are ineligible to apply to become permanent residents.

Justice Elena Kagan wrote for the court that federal immigration law prohibits people who entered the country illegally and now have Temporary Protected Status from seeking “green cards” to remain in the country permanently.

The designation applies to people who come from countries ravaged by war or disaster. It protects them from deportation and allows them to work legally. There are 400,000 people from 12 countries with TPS status.

The outcome in a case involving a couple from El Salvador who have been in the U.S. since the early 1990s turned on whether people who entered the country illegally and were given humanitarian protections were ever “admitted” into the United States under immigration law.

Kagan wrote that they were not. “The TPS program gives foreign nationals nonimmigrant status, but it does not admit them. So the conferral of TPS does not make an unlawful entrant…eligible” for a green card, she wrote.

The House of Representatives already has passed legislation that would make it possible for TPS recipients to become permanent residents, Kagan noted. The bill faces uncertain prospects in the Senate.