The Trump administration decided to abolish the deferral of deportation The U.S. Supreme Court did not approve June 19 at 6:12
The U.S. Supreme Court has ruled against the Trump administration's decision to abolish the system for delaying the forced deportation of persons illegally entered by parents when they were children. The Supreme Court has just ruled that employment discrimination among sexual minorities is illegal, which could hurt President Trump, who has sent conservative judges to appeal to the conservatives.
In 2017, the Trump administration announced the abolition of a system called "DACA" that delays the forced deportation of persons illegally entered by their parents when they were children.
Regarding this decision, the United States Supreme Court on the 18th decided not to go into the pros and cons of the system and decided not to allow the abolition because it was "inappropriate procedure".
In the Supreme Court, the majority of the nine judges were conservatives, but in this decision, not only four liberals, but one conservative did not approve the abolition.
"Daca" was introduced by the former Obama administration and more than 600,000 people have been deferred from deportation, but the Trump administration has emphasized its strict attitude toward illegal immigrants by deciding to abolish the system.
Earlier this week, the Supreme Court ruled that employment discrimination by people with sexual minorities such as LGBT was illegal, and the judgments toward the liberal one after another were shown.
President Trump has sent a conservative judge to the federal Supreme Court, which has judged the problem of dividing the society, and appealed to the conservatives of the support base, but the fact that the judicial decision that did not suit his aim continued It seems to hurt before the election.
President Trump "Terrible Political Judgment"
Regarding the decision of the Supreme Court, President Trump said on Twitter that "the terrible and political decision of the Supreme Court is an act of firing bullets on those who are proud to be Republicans or conservatives." I remarked against the Supreme Court, writing continuously, asking "Is the impression that the Supreme Court hates me?"
He then published the list of "new conservative Supreme Court candidates" by 1 September, emphasizing that he would choose a successor from that list if he had the opportunity. The term of the Supreme Court is life-long, and as a general rule, a new judge will be elected if the person dies or resigns.
Former President Obama "I'm Happy"
Former President Obama, who introduced the system, wrote to Twitter that "8 years ago, we protected the youths who grew up as members of the United States from being deported. We are happy for them, their families, and all of us." Welcomed
He added, "We may look different and come from different countries, but we are Americans who share the same ideals. Now we have to stand up for that ideal and choose Joe Biden," said the President of November. He appealed for a change of government in the election.
Former Vice President Biden "Permanent Institution"
Former Vice President Biden, who has confirmed Democratic nominations in the fall presidential election, said in a statement: "Today's Supreme Court's decision was brought by a number of courageous people. On the first day of the administration's inauguration, we will submit a bill to the legislature to make the system permanent."
He added, "The joy of today's victory will not eliminate the difficult road ahead. There are still many things to do," and he appealed to win President Trump in the presidential election.