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Dec 03 2021
The U.S. and Mexico agreed Thursday to restart the Trump-era “Remain in Mexico” policy as early as Monday.
The Biden administration previously ended the policy, but a federal judge in Texas ordered the policy’s renewal, and the Supreme Court upheld the ruling. The Department of Homeland Security said it would end the program again if another appeal, filed in August, was successful.Associated Press Fact Check Fox News (Online News) The Hill
Aug 09 2022
The Department of Homeland Security announced it is preparing to quickly halt the “Remain in Mexico” program and won’t send asylum seekers back across the border to await a ruling on their applications for U.S. protection, The Washington Post has reported.
DHS officials said asylum seekers waiting in Mexico for their U.S. immigration court hearing would be permitted to cross the borderNewsmax (News)
May 01 2022
This week, the Supreme Court heard oral arguments in Biden v. Texas, a case revolving around the controversial “Remain in Mexico” policy. Justices are expected to issue a ruling this summer.
Here’s what you need to know about the policy and the surrounding debate:
What is the ‘Remain in Mexico’ policy?
The “Remain in Mexico” policy is officially known as the migrantDeseret News
Jul 01 2022
The Supreme Court ruled Thursday that the Biden administration can end the Trump-era "Migrant Protection Protocols" policy, better known as the "Remain in Mexico" program.
The rule required asylum seekers to wait in Mexico while their cases are processed. In a 5-4 ruling authored by conservative Chief Justice John Roberts, the court overturned a lower court's decision requiring theUSA TODAY NewsNation Washington Free Beacon
Apr 13 2021
The state of Texas sued the Biden administration Tuesday in an attempt to reinstate a Trump-era policy that required migrants arriving at the southern border to wait in Mexico while applying for asylum, also known as the "Remain In Mexico" policy. The Trump administration implemented the Migrant Protection Protocols (MPP) program in January 2019; before that, migrants could wait inside the U.SThe Hill The Daily Caller
Oct 29 2021
The Department of Homeland Security is issuing a memo Thursday announcing its intent to end the Trump-era "Remain in Mexico" policy, DHS officials told reporters on a call.
Why it matters: The Biden administration is currently under a court order to reimplement the policy, which is formally known as Migrant Protection Protocols (MPP). The controversial program requires many migrants toAxios
Jun 02 2021
Former President Donald Trump on Wednesday issued a statement blasting President Joe Biden for dismantling the Remain in Mexico border policy, and calling his successor “the first American President who doesn’t want America to be a nation at all.”
Homeland Security Alejandro Mayorkas announced the ending of the Remain in Mexico policy in a memo Tuesday night, saying it did not help withNewsmax (News)
Apr 25 2022
Elections have consequences. Or at least, they are supposed to.
When the American people voted to replace former President Donald Trump with now-President Joe Biden, that should have meant that many of Trump’s policies — including policies governing the US-Mexico border — could be abandoned and replaced by policies supported by Democrats. That is, after all, how democratic republicsVox
Jul 01 2022
President Joe Biden secured a victory to end one policy that keeps migrants in Mexico while they awaited their asylum court hearing. Now, the administration could move to end another Trump-era immigration policy.
The Supreme Court’s ruling that allows the Biden administration to end the Migrant Protection Protocols, also known as “Remain in Mexico,” could make legal injunctions on otherUSA TODAY
Jun 30 2022
Supreme Court rules Biden administration can end “remain in Mexico” policy, sending case back to a Texas court
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled Thursday that the Biden administration has the right to end a Trump-era immigration policy that forces asylum-seekers to wait in Mexico as their cases make their way through U.S. immigration courts.
In a 5-4 ruling, the justices ruled against Texas and Missouri, which had argued that the Biden administration violated the law by rescinding the program, andThe Texas Tribune