ICE Arrests Noncitizens Convicted of Sadistic Crimes
U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s (ICE) Enforcement and Removal Operations (ERO) apprehended 220 noncitizens during a nine-day period this month who were previously convicted of sexual and violent offenses.
“Officials identified the noncitizens as having been convicted of crimes such as domestic violence, sexual abuse, sexual exploitation, burglary, unlawful possession or use of a firearm, drug distribution or trafficking, or driving under the influence; or as those who were released from incarceration on parole or placed on community probation under supervision,” according to an ICE press release.
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Those arrested by ICE include:
• A 64-year-old citizen of Mexico in Chicago, convicted in March 2022 by the Cook County Circuit Court of felony aggravated criminal sexual abuse with a victim under 13.
• A 37-year-old citizen of Mexico in Los Angeles, convicted in December 2011 by the Superior Court of California in Los Angeles of felony attempted murder.
• A 65-year-old citizen of Mexico in Los Angeles, convicted in September 1981 by the Superior Court of California in Los Angeles of felony murder in the second degree, felony assault with a deadly weapon, and use of firearm in the commission of a felony.
• A 49-year-old citizen of Mexico in Los Angeles, convicted in August 2012 by the Superior Court of California in Los Angeles of felony battery, felony inflicting corporal injury-spouse, felony oral copulation by use of force/injury, and felony rape of spouse by force/fear.
• A 29-year-old citizen of Mexico in Adelanto, California, convicted in November 2021 by the Superior Court of California in San Bernardino of felony rape by force/fear.
• A 33-year-old citizen of Nicaragua in Miami, convicted in January 2009 by the Eleventh Judicial Circuit Court of Florida of felony burglary/armed, felony firearm possession by a convicted felon in the second degree, and felony grand theft in the third degree.
• A 20-year-old citizen of Cuba in Miami, convicted in July 2022 by the Eleventh Judicial Circuit Court of Florida in Miami of felony murder in the second degree/deadly weapon/aggravated battery attempt.
• A 40-year-old citizen of Trinidad and Tobago in Teaneck, New Jersey, convicted in November 2022 by the U.S. District Court in the Southern District of New York of felony conspiracy to distribute controlled substances, felony narcotics-sell/distribute/dispense.
• A 50-year-old citizen of El Salvador in Cambria Heights, New York, convicted in May 2022 by the Queens County Supreme Court in Kew Gardens of felony sexual abuse in the first degree: sexual contact with individual less than 11 years old.
• A 44-year-old citizen of Mexico in Staten Island, New York, convicted in December 2022 by the Richmond County Supreme Court of felony course of sexual conduct against a child in the second degree: two or more acts/child less than 11 years old.
As reported this week, President Joe Biden wants to “increase spending by $98.6 billion over the Fiscal Year (FY) 2022–FY 2030 period on budgetary accounts and programs that facilitate — rather than control — the border crisis.”
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“A high value is placed on allowing as many illegal aliens into the United States as possible and making the American taxpayers provide their transportation, shelter, food, medical care, education, and more during the lengthy, indefinite period needed to determine final immigration status in each case,” according to a Heritage Foundation report, titled The Costs of Biden’s Border Crisis: The First Two Years.
“Very few resources are allocated toward deporting the millions who fail to qualify for asylum or other immigration benefits.”
Members of the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) and ICE enforce America’s border security and immigration laws. But study authors Erin Dwinell and Hannah Davis warn Biden intends for those two agencies to spend $33 billion less during the next several years.
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