President Donald Trump has just ordered a major shift in U.S. policy toward Mexico, and it will have big consequences for the American economy and national security.
It comes as Trump’s administration is under pressure to address a surge of unaccompanied children and migrants across the border.
The White House is expected to make the announcement Thursday, and the decision will be made public as soon as Friday.
But it won’t be immediately clear what the move will mean for the tens of thousands of people who are expected to arrive in the United States this year, many of them unaccompanied children who fled El Salvador and Guatemala.
That could include hundreds of thousands more than are already in the U.K., France, Spain and Italy.
The Trump White House will announce the decision to close the U-20, U-21 and U-23 immigration programs, which allow some migrants to come to the United Nations refugee camp in Europe and other countries.
“We are not going to accept these children, they are not welcome here,” Trump said during his address to Congress last month.
“And we are not prepared to accept them into our country.
They are not our citizens, and they are here illegally.
We are not the United Kingdom, France or Spain.”
Trump’s announcement comes as the Trump administration has struggled to find a way to keep millions of migrants from entering the country illegally by shutting down the U.-20 and U.20-21 program, which allows people to come here on the basis of family ties, friends or relatives.
Trump also ordered the suspension of the U visa program, a temporary visa for people coming to the U from certain countries who have lived in the country for at least six months.
That move, which has led to protests from migrants and human rights groups, has led the administration to ask Congress to extend a program that allows migrants to bring in relatives and friends back to the country.
The move will affect many millions of people, including tens of millions of children.
That would mean that more than 100,000 children in the border communities of Nogales, Nuevo Laredo and Sonora will likely be unable to travel to the states.
It would also mean that many of the unaccompanied children in Mexico will be placed in the care of U.N. agencies.
“I am not happy with the decision, but we are going to see how this plays out,” said Maricela Morales, director of the Center for Migration and Refugees at the Mexican American Legal Defense and Educational Fund.
“These are children who have no family here, they have no support system, and we need to get them out of this country.”
She said the United State should not be responsible for their removal.
“It’s time for the administration and Congress to do their job and put a stop to this, and send these kids home,” she said.
The president’s decision is likely to create a political and economic fallout for the United Stated, which already has the largest number of unaccompanied minors at the U and U visas.
A federal report last month found that more U visas were issued to unaccompanied minors than any other visa category.
The report noted that unaccompanied minors from El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras account for about a third of the number of U visas issued in the past year, and more than 60% of those minors were from Mexico.
The U-24 program, also known as the Special Immigrant Visa program, allows foreign nationals who come to this country as children to be issued a temporary immigrant visa.
It allows those children to stay in the US for a maximum of three years before being eligible for permanent residency.
The administration will likely use the decision as a way for Trump to further slash the number from which the U visas are issued.
The program is estimated to be responsible in the near future for the deaths of hundreds of children in U-19, U.24 and U20-23.
The latest estimate, issued in March, put the number at more than 500,000.
Many of those children are being taken in by U. S. Border Patrol agents who, without a criminal record, are allowed to come in to the US without a visa.
But those agents are not allowed to carry out the raids, which have been criticized by human rights advocates.
“The current U-15, U20, and U24 program does not require the use of criminal or civil penalties to deter these types of abuses,” said Laura Denniston, a staff attorney at the ACLU’s Immigrants’ Rights Project.
Trump has called for a “total and complete shutdown” of the border with Mexico. “
While the number is still high, it is clear that the government cannot continue to use the system without changing the system.”
Trump has called for a “total and complete shutdown” of the border with Mexico.
“Mexico will pay for the wall.
It will pay, but they will pay in the form of