Supreme Court rules Trump cannot end DACA in big win for 'Dreamer' legal immigrants

Source: NBC News - View Original Article
Published: Jul 02, 2020
Category:
Bias Rating:

62% Liberal


Bias Score Calculation:

91% Positive Sentiment + Policies: DACA = 91% Liberal
75% Positive Sentiment + Policies: DACA = 75% Liberal
69% Positive Sentiment + Policies: DACA = 69% Liberal
55% Positive Sentiment + Policies: Taxes = 55% Liberal
68% Negative Sentiment + Policies: Illegal Immigration = 68% Conservative

Policies:

DACA
Taxes
Illegal Immigration

Sentiments

  •   Liberal
  •   Conservative
  •   Neutral
91% "DACA truly changed my life."
82% "I have a Social Security number."
79% "Among them is Claudia Quinonez of Maryland, brought to the U.S. at age 11 by her mother, who overstayed a tourist visa."
76% "Immigration lawyers told the Supreme Court after the case was argued last fall that frontline health care workers involved in responding to the coronavirus epidemic rely on about 27,000 DACA recipients, including dentists, pharmacists, physician assistants, home health aides, technicians and nearly 200 medical students."
75% "In response to legal challenges, lower court rulings allowed DACA to keep going, letting young people in the program to reapply every two years and remain under its protection."
61% "WASHINGTON --"
53% "The court said the Department of Homeland Security did not act properly when it ordered the program ended in 2017."
-55% "The U.S. Supreme Court ruled Thursday that the Trump administration cannot carry out its plan to shut down the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, which has allowed nearly 800,000 young people, known as Dreamers, to avoid deportation and remain in the U.S."
-58% "The ruling said the government failed to give an adequate justification for ending the federal program."
-61% "The decision is a big legal defeat for President Donald Trump on the issue of immigration, which has been a major focus of his domestic agenda."
-63% "Nearly half are in school."
-64% "The Association of American Medical Colleges told the court last fall -- well before the pandemic crisis -- that the U.S. is unprepared to fill the loss that would result if DACA recipients were excluded from the health care workforce."
-68% "Figures show that over 90 percent of DACA participants have a job."
-74% "DACA's defenders had argued that federal law required the Trump administration to give a detailed explanation before trying to shut the program down -- an action that would affect hundreds of thousands of people and the businesses that employ them."
-78% "Instead, they said, the government simply declared the program illegal."

We have listed the top 15 sentiments. More sentiments do exist. Please review the full article for more information.



*Our bias meter rating uses data science including sentiment analysis, machine learning and our proprietary algorithm for determining biases in news articles. The rating is an independent analysis and is not affiliated nor sponsored by the news source or any other organization

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Contributing sentiments towards policy:

91% : Many don't speak the language or know the culture of their home countries.
91% : "DACA truly changed my life.
82% : I have a Social Security number.
79% : Among them is Claudia Quinonez of Maryland, brought to the U.S. at age 11 by her mother, who overstayed a tourist visa.
76% : Immigration lawyers told the Supreme Court after the case was argued last fall that frontline health care workers involved in responding to the coronavirus epidemic rely on about 27,000 DACA recipients, "including dentists, pharmacists, physician assistants, home health aides, technicians" and nearly 200 medical students.
75% : In response to legal challenges, lower court rulings allowed DACA to keep going, letting young people in the program to reapply every two years and remain under its protection.
69% : More than 100 business groups, including Apple and Microsoft, sought to preserve DACA, arguing many of their employees are part of the program.
61% : WASHINGTON --
55% : I have the ability to work, to contribute, and pay taxes," she said.
53% : The court said the Department of Homeland Security did not act properly when it ordered the program ended in 2017.
49% : "Termination of DACA during this national health emergency would be catastrophic," they said in an April 2 court filing.
45% : The U.S. Supreme Court ruled Thursday that the Trump administration cannot carry out its plan to shut down the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, which has allowed nearly 800,000 young people, known as "Dreamers," to avoid deportation and remain in the U.S.
42% : The ruling said the government failed to give an adequate justification for ending the federal program.
39% : The decision is a big legal defeat for President Donald Trump on the issue of immigration, which has been a major focus of his domestic agenda.
37% : Nearly half are in school.
36% : The Association of American Medical Colleges told the court last fall -- well before the pandemic crisis -- that the U.S. is unprepared "to fill the loss that would result if DACA recipients were excluded from the health care workforce."
32% : The administration could try again to shut it down by offering a more detailed explanation for its action, but the White House might not want to end such a popular program in the heat of a presidential campaign.
32% : Children of illegal immigrants were allowed to remain here if they were under 16 when their parents brought them to the U.S. and if they arrived by 2007.
32% : Figures show that over 90 percent of DACA participants have a job.
26% : DACA's defenders had argued that federal law required the Trump administration to give a detailed explanation before trying to shut the program down -- an action that would affect hundreds of thousands of people and the businesses that employ them.
22% : Instead, they said, the government simply declared the program illegal.

*Our bias meter rating uses data science including sentiment analysis, machine learning and our proprietary algorithm for determining biases in news articles. The rating is an independent analysis and is not affiliated nor sponsored by the news source or any other organization

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