Trump: will submit 'enhanced papers' on U.S. Supreme Court immigration decision
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - President Donald Trump on Friday said his administration will make a filing on 'Dreamer' immigrants who are in the United States illegally but entered as children, without providing details, to address the Supreme Court's ruling he broke federal procedure law in ending a program shielding them from deportation. 'The Supreme Court asked us to resubmit on DACA, nothing was lost or won. They 'punted', much like in a football game (where hopefully they would stand for our great American Flag)
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - President Donald Trump on Friday said his administration will make a filing on "Dreamer" immigrants who are in the United States illegally but entered as children, without providing details, to address the Supreme Court's ruling he broke federal procedure law in ending a program shielding them from deportation.
"The Supreme Court asked us to resubmit on DACA, nothing was lost or won. They 'punted', much like in a football game (where hopefully they would stand for our great American Flag). We will be submitting enhanced papers shortly in order to properly fulfil[l] the Supreme Court’s ruling & request of yesterday," Trump wrote on Twitter, referring to the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals policy.
Trump did not explain what he meant by "enhanced papers." The highest court in the country left the door open for Trump to attempt again to rescind the program, ruling only that the administration had not met a procedural requirement and its actions were "arbitrary and capricious" under a federal law called the Administrative Procedure Act. [nL1N2DV12V]
Ken Cuccinelli, the Department of Homeland Security acting deputy secretary, on Friday said the department would "move as quickly as possible" to present Trump with various executive options he could take.
"That still leaves open the appropriate solution, which the Supreme Court mentioned, and that is that Congress step up to the plate," he told Fox News in an interview shortly before Trump's tweet.
(Reporting by Lisa Lambert and Susan Heavey, Editing by Franklin Paul and Jonathan Oatis)
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By Robin Emmott and John Irish | BRUSSELS/PARIS BRUSSELS/PARIS France and Germany will agree to a U.S. plan for NATO to take a bigger role in the fight against Islamic militants at a meeting with President Donald Trump on Thursday, but insist the move is purely symbolic, four senior European diplomats said.The decision to allow the North Atlantic Treaty Organization to join the coalition against Islamic State in Syria and Iraq follows weeks of pressure on the two allies, who are wary of NATO confronting Russia in Syria and of alienating Arab countries who see NATO as pushing a pro-Western agenda."NATO as an institution will join the coalition," said one senior diplomat involved in the discussions. "The question is whether this just a symbolic gesture to the United States
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