In his order on Tuesday, Alsup said that the Trump administration's move to rescind DACA was done without following the proper legal procedures, and that the federal government would have to "maintain the DACA program on a nationwide basis" while legal challenges play out in court. "So for those of you who have had DACA and need to renew it they will be accepting it", Yasser Sanchez, a Mesa immigration lawyer posted in a live Facebook video.
The announcement comes four days after a federal judge in San Francisco ordered the Trump administration to restart the DACAprogram until a lawsuit challenging the administration's decision to end the program plays out in court.
However, neither any new applications will be accepted nor it would be processing applications for those who have never before received DACA protections.
The people say Trump questioned why the USA would want to admit more people from "s***hole countries".
Trump questioned why the US would accept more immigrants from Haiti and "shithole countries" in Africa rather than places like Norway, as he rejected a bipartisan immigration deal. "Like the president's meeting with congressional leaders demonstrated, there are many different ideas on how we get there, but our members are committed to working with leadership to fix the problem - beginning with a solution that includes DACA, increased border security, and reducing the backlog in our immigration courts".
Mets bringing on Adrian Gonzalez, sources say
In New York, Gonzalez's likeliest competition for playing time at first base is Dominic Smith , who struggled as a rookie in 2017. The Dodgers' Adrian Gonzalez hits a solo home run off Reds relief pitcher Jumbo Diaz on August 22, 2016, in Cincinnati.
Former DACA recipients whose grant expired before that date cannot request a renewal, but they can file a new request, the agency said. Those whose DACA protection expired prior to September 5, 2016 will not be able to file for a renewal.
The cost to file a renewal application will be the same as before, $495.
The Obama administration began the program in 2012, which enabled certain young immigrants brought to the USA illegally as children to apply for work permits and protection from deportation.
California Attorney General Xavier Becerra praised the ruling.