List of Publicity-Seeking Illegal Aliens Who Trump Should Deport Immediately Upon Taking Office

Most lawbreakers try to keep quiet about their crimes, at least in police society. But not all.

In recent years I have encountered a special breed of illegal immigrant — the brazen scofflaw who wears his lawbreaking as a badge of honor, and spits all over those Americans who pay their taxes, play by the rules and expect their neighbors to do the same. These people organize pressure groups, give on-the-record press interviews, and behave with an astonishing sense of entitlement. Which is astounding, really, because these people are breaking the law very seriously.

I have no sympathy for such open and notorious lawbreakers, and in a just world they’d be the first suffer the consequences of their illegal actions. President-elect Donald Trump should strive mightily to have each and every one of these people rounded up on his first day in office and, with great publicity and fanfare, immediately deported. We are a nation of laws, and that point has been ignored for too long. Don’t do the crime if you can’t do the time. Especially don’t give an on-the-record interview to the New York Times after having done the crime!

So I’ve got a little list: Below I am assembling a list of every illegal immigrant who has gone on the record to the press acknowledging his or her illegal alien status. These are the people who have to be put on a bus or a plane home as a top priority.

I will be updating this list from time to time and welcome submissions from my readers. Note, however, that I do not wish to invade the privacy of any person who has the decency to mind his own business, no matter his immigration status. So I will not publish the details of any person who has not already gone on the record. Nor will I publish information concerning children, even when it appears in the press — for they know not what they do. Don’t turn in your neighbor’s landscaping guy (at least not to me) and send links to your sources.

P.S. I will not be adding self-volunteered names to this list (a few have been cropping up in the comments section). I am not a newspaper reporter and I have not met or interviewed any such posters, nor verified any names or personal details in a way a reporter world.

But nice try, guys, for some cheap “courage” points. Of course, if you had any real courage you’d do the honorable thing: Move back to your country of citizenship, apply for admission to the U.S. in the legal way, and wait your turn. Which you won’t do, of course.

Personal confession: I was once invited, in an official letter sent to me by the local immigration authorities, to leave a foreign country where I had been living. This was due to an inadvertent visa snafu. I was very cross with my employer’s HR department for failing to file the appropriate papers at the appropriate time, but that didn’t change anything: I had to leave. Accordingly, I departed that country within the specified time limit — leaving my wife behind — and returned to the U.S. Once there, I filed papers for a new visa. I then waited my turn, got the new visa, and finally returned to my adopted home.

It’s called playing by the rules, guys. Try it sometime.

The list:

  1. Jose Antonio Vargas, 35, founder and CEO of DefineAmerican.com, Los Angeles resident, also “former Washington Post reporter-turned-activist who is perhaps the country’s most prominent [illegal alien].”
  2. Diana Delgado Cornejo, writer of an open letter to Donald Trump in the L.A. Times in which she acknowledges her illegal alien status.
  3. Juan Prieto, student at the University of California, Berkeley, and writer of a New York Times op-ed piece focusing on his illegal alien status.
  4. Laura Minero, clinical psychology doctoral student at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, who identified herself as an illegal alien in an on-the-record published interview with The Daily Cardinal (the school newspaper).
  5. Selina Armenta, undergraduate student at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, who identified herself as an illegal alien in an on-the-record published interview with The Daily Cardinal (the school newspaper).
  6. Estefania Ponce, Own the Dream DACA lead at the University of Texas, Austin, who gave an on-the-record interview to The Daily Texan (the school newspaper) — if not an illegal immigrant eligible for deportation, she should be investigated for conspiring to circumvent the immigration laws.
  7. Vanessa Rodriguez, undergraduate student at the University of Texas, is on-the-record with The Daily Texan (the school newspaper) as being an illegal alien.
  8. Gustavo Ospina, citizen of Colombia, resident of Elizabeth, NJ, and accepted for undergraduate studies at Columbia University, gave a video interview to a UK-based news website and acknowledged his illegal alien status on the record.
  9. Alexis Torres, 23, Mexican citizen and teacher at a Houston-area middle school, gave an on-the-record interview to a news website confirming his illegal alien status.
  10. Greisa Martinez, advocacy director for the nonprofit United We Dream Network, have an on-the-record interview to Bloomberg News acknowledging her illegal alien status.
  11. Jose Pina, 38,  resident of Hyattsville, MD, who  allowed his photo, captioned to make his illegal alien status clear, to accompany a Washington Post article on illegal immigration in which he also gave an on-the-record interview in Spanish.
  12. Madai Ledemza Dominguez, 34, resident of Hyattsville, MD, who  allowed her photo, captioned to make her illegal alien status clear, to accompany a Washington Post article on illegal immigration.
  13. Claudia Quinonez, 21, Maryland resident, who gave an on-the-record interview to the Washington Post in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  14. Brenda Barrios, 31, Silver Spring, MD, resident, who gave an on-the-record interview to the Washington Post in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  15. Conrado Santos, apparently of Massachusetts, lead coordinator of the Student Immigrant Movement, who gave an on-the-record interview to the Boston Globe acknowledging his illegal alien status.
  16. Javier Gamboa, deputy national press secretary for the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee, who gave an on-the-record interview to NBC News acknowledging his illegal alien status.
  17. Sana Altaf, born in Pakistan and living in New York, who gave an on-the-record interview to Reuters acknowledging her illegal alien status.
  18. Ximena Magana, 22, undergraduate student at the University of Houston and one-time intern to U.S. Representative Sheila Jackson Lee and Houston City Counsel member Robert Gallegos, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Houston Chronicle acknowledging her illegal alien status (and who sat for a photo that was published along with the article).
  19. Daniella Vieira, 20, undergraduate student at Ohio State University, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Columbus Dispatch acknowledging her illegal alien status.
  20. Hector Suarez, undergraduate student at Guilford College and president of Hispanos Unidos de Guilford, who gate an on-the-record interview with The Guilfordian (the school newspaper) acknowledging his illegal alien status.
  21. Maria Peralta, undergraduate student at Guilford College and vice president of Hispanos Unidos de Guilford, who gate an on-the-record interview with The Guilfordian (the school newspaper) acknowledging her illegal alien status.
  22. Jeniffer Gonzalez, student at Guilford College, who gate an on-the-record interview with The Guilfordian (the school newspaper) acknowledging her illegal alien status.
  23. Eric Cruz Lopez, undergraduate student at the University of Connecticut and organizer of a public protest, who gave an on-the-record interview with The Daily Campus (the school newspaper) acknowledging his illegal alien status.
  24. Carimer Andujar, undergraduate student at Rutgers, who gave an on-the-record interview with The Daily Targum (the school newspaper) acknowledging her illegal alien status.
  25. Carolina Perez, recent graduate of Brevard College, who gave an on-the-record interview of The Blue Banner (the school newspaper at the University of North Carolina, Asheville) acknowledging her illegal alien status.
  26. Estefania Navarro, 22, associate’s degree student at Minneapolis Community and Technical College, who gave an on-the-record interview with MPR News acknowledging her illegal alien status (and who sat for a photo that was published along with the article).
  27. Julio Martinez, student at Minneapolis Community and Technical College, who gave an on-the-record interview of MPR News acknowledging his illegal alien status (and who sat for a photo that was published along with the article).
  28. Mycee Pineda, small-business owned and Philippine national, who wrote a first-person account published in GMA News Online acknowledging her illegal alien status.
  29. Maria Perez, 30, Florida resident and Guatemalan national, who gave an on-the-record interview with BuzzFeed News acknowledging her illegal alien status (and who sat for a photo that was published along with the article).
  30. Lucia Quij, 39, apparent Florida resident, mother of five and Guatemalan national, who gave an on-the-record interview with BuzzFeed News acknowledging her illegal alien status (and who sat for a photo that was published along with the article).
  31.  Erika Castro, 27, resident of Las Vegas, NV, and get-out-the-vote participant, who gave an on-the-record interview with The Huffington Post in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  32. Blanca Gamez, 27, Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record interview with The Huffington Post in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  33. David Stenner, 21, resident of Bakersfield, CA and Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record TV interview with ABC23, the local network affiliate in Bakersfield, CA, acknowledging his illegal alien status.
  34. Juana Alvarez, 39, resident of Brooklyn, NY, Mexican national and get-out-the-vote participant, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Associated Press that was published by PBS in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  35. Isabel Medina, 43, resident of Los Angeles, CA, and get-out-the-vote participant, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Associated Press that was published by PBS in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  36. Karina Ruiz, 32, resident of Phoenix, AZ, Mexican national and acting executive director of the Arizona Dream Act Coalition, an immigrant-advocacy group that has been doing get-out-the-vote work, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Associated Press that was published by PBS in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  37. Lisette Candia Diaz, 23, resident of New York City, Chilean national and Harvard graduate who published an op-ed in the Washington Post in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  38. Yolanda Perez-Reyes, 32, resident of Falls Church, VA, national of El Salvador and house cleaner, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Washington Post (and posed for photos that were published along with the article) in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status. The Washington Post article was syndicated and reprinted in slightly altered form in the Chicago Tribune as well.
  39. Ana Campos, 31, resident of Silver Spring, MD, national of El Salvador, wife of an unnamed Honduran man and participant in a vigil in front of the Supreme Court, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Washington Post in which she acknowledged her and her husband’s illegal alien status. The Washington Post article was syndicated and reprinted in slightly altered form in the Chicago Tribune as well.
  40. Rosario Reyes, 38, resident of Gaithersburg, MD, national of El Salvador, participant in Supreme Court vigils and avowed get-out-the-vote organizer, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Washington Post in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status. The Washington Post article was syndicated and reprinted in slightly altered form in the Chicago Tribune as well.
  41. Tsogtsaikhan Tenven, resident of Arlington, VA and Korean national, who allowed his name and illegal alien status to appear in a Washington Post article which was syndicated and reprinted in slightly altered form in the Chicago Tribune.
  42. Yurtnasa Jigjid, resident of Arlington, VA, Korean national and wife of Tosgtsaikhan Tenven, who allowed her name and illegal alien status to appear in a Washington Post article which was syndicated and reprinted in slightly altered form in the Chicago Tribune.
  43. Tsogtsaikhan Bati, 22, graduate of George Mason University, resident of Northern Virgina, mortgage broker and Korean national, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Washington Post in which he acknowledged his illegal immigrant status. The Washington Post article was syndicated and reprinted in slightly altered form in the Chicago Tribune as well.
  44. Grecia Cantu, 25, one-time student at McLennan Community College, resident of Waco, TX and Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record interview with the Waco Tribune-Herald (and posed for photos that were published along with the article) in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status. (N.B. “Cantu” is an assumed last name.)
  45. Daniela Hinojosa Sada, 19, student at Pomona College, resident of St. Louis, MO and Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record video interview with CBS News (and provided family photos that were published on the CBS News website) in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status and receipt of a full-ride college scholarship worth $300,000.
  46. Carlos Roa, 29, trainee architect, resident of Chicago, IL, and Venezuelan national, who gave and on-the-record interview with the New York Times in which he acknowledged his illegal alien status.
  47. Ruben Rivas, 27, graduate of San Jose State University, financial consultant and Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record interview with the New York Times in which he acknowledged his illegal alien status and incorrectly calls himself an “American.”
  48. Jennifer Marin, 29, graduate of California State University, Dominguez Hills, resident of suburban Los Angeles, CA, legal assistant, mother of two (no mention of who the father of the children is), and Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record interview with the New York Times in which she acknowledged his illegal alien status.
  49. Erika Andiola, 30, graduate of Arizona State University, sometime community organizer, congressional staffer, employee of the Bernie Sanders political campaign and Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record interview with the L.A. Times in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  50. Cesar Vargas, 33, graduate of CUNY School of Law, lawyer, former Bernie Sanders political campaign staffer and Mexican National, who gave an on-the-record interview with the New York Times in which he acknowledged his illegal alien status and admitted he was be eligible for deportation.
  51. Denisse Rojas, 26, student and financial-aid recipient at the Icahn School of Medicine in New York City and Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record interview with CNN Money in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status (and posed for a photo which ran with the article).
  52. Blanca Mendez, (no age given), resident of Phoenix, AZ, mother of four daughters (one of whom is a special-needs student) and Mexican national, who gave an on-the-record interview with The Arizona Republic in which she acknowledged her her illegal alien status, claimed to fear for her future prospects under President Trump, and sat for a photo which ran with the article.
  53. Marco Malagon, 34, resident of Dallas, TX, car dealership owner, who in testimony before the Texas state legislature’s State Affairs Committee (against an anti-sanctuary city bill) acknowledged his illegal alien status.
  54. Jeanette Vizguerra, 45, resident of Denver, CO, janitor and union organizer, misdemeanor convict (for carrying false papers) with a final deportation order entered against her, who moved with her three children into the basement of  the First Unitarian Society Church in Denver and who gave an on-the-record interview with the New York Times in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status and sat for a photo which ran with the article.
  55. Jin Park, 21 (estim.), past resident of Flushing, NY, and student at Harvard University, who wrote a first-person essay in which he acknowledged his illegal alien status which was published by the New York Times, which ran an accompanying personal photo.
  56. Miriam Ochoa-Garibay, 18, California resident, student at University of California, Riverside, who wrote a first-person essay in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status which was published by the New York Times.
  57. Fidencio Fifield-Perez, (no age given), resident of Galveston, TX, educator and art handler at the National Museum of Mexican Art, who wrote a first-person essay in which he acknowledged his illegal alien status which was published by the New York Times, which ran an accompanying personal photo.
  58. Ana Sanchez, 18, resident of Elgin, TX, part-time student and part-time staffer at an afterschool program, who wrote a first-person essay in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status which was published by the New York Times.
  59. Vanessa Rodriguez, 18, past resident of Elgin, TX and student at the University of Texas, Austin, who wrote a first-person essay in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status which was published by the New York Times, which ran an accompanying photo.
  60. Fernando Espino Casas, 25 (estim.), resident of Chicago and graduate of Harvard University, who wrote a first-person essay in which he acknowledged his illegal alien status which was published by the New York Times.
  61. Jacqueline Cortés Nava, 23, incoming senior at the University of Virginia who gave an on-the-record interview with NBC News in which she acknowledged her illegal alien status.
  62. Paulo J. Pinto, 21 (estim.), undergraduate student at Harvard University, who gave an on-the-record interview with The Harvard Crimson in which he acknowledged his illegal alien status.
  63. Daishi M. Tanaka, 20 (estim.), undergraduate student at Harvard University, who gave an on-the-record interview with The Harvard Crimson in which he acknowledged his illegal alien status.
Advertisements

36 thoughts on “List of Publicity-Seeking Illegal Aliens Who Trump Should Deport Immediately Upon Taking Office”

  1. Ben,

    Your problematic post neglects to mention that Carolina Perez is a DACA immigrant granted temporary amnesty under US law.

    Also, The Blue Banner is the school newspaper for UNC Asheville.

    How about you do a little research before feeding the flames of hate?

    Much love,
    A concerned citizen

    Like

    1. Lee,

      Someone with DACA status is still an illegal immigrant. USCIS helpfully points this out: “Deferred action does not provide lawful status.” See: https://www.uscis.gov/humanitarian/consideration-deferred-action-childhood-arrivals-daca

      So an illegal immigrant with DACA status has a temporary get-out-of-jail-free card, to be sure, but that’s something President-elect Trump has promised to remedy on his first day in office. The moment the ink is dry on that revocation order, people with DACA status need to get on a bus home together with all the other illegal immigrants in this country.

      Regarding the Blue Banner: Thanks for the tip. I have corrected my post.

      Yours,
      Ben

      Like

      1. Hi Ben –
        I’m a reporter with CBS 58 and Telemundo Wisconsin in Milwaukee. I’m reaching out for a comment about this post on your blog. We were wondering what made you want to make this list? What do you hope this accomplishes? How long did it take you to compile it? Are you willing to add more names to the list?

        Like

      2. My original blog post sets forth at considerable length my motivation and goals in this matter; I have nothing further to add on that score.

        I have no comment with respect to the amount of time or effort I have spent on this blog post, or any of my others for that matter.

        I intend to continue updating the list from time to time.

        Like

  2. http://www.wacotrib.com/news/illegal-valedictorian-immigrant-status-stunts-former-university-high-grad-s/article_bec23f9b-1606-5b65-817e-b53ea7b3bdc9.html

    Grecia [last name unknown], an illegal immigrant who allowed herself to be photographed for a feature in the Waco Tribune-Herald in which she complained about being precluded from working in the United States, but used the fake last name “Cantu” to avoid enforcement against her illegal immigrant parents.

    Like

  3. Please add me to your list. I’m an American abroad and I’m sure my building a life in the country I wasn’t born is in considered a crime by some here as well.

    Like

  4. Carlos Roa of Chicago (“I am not going anywhere.”); Ruben Rivas, a graduate of San Jose State University; Jennifer Marin of suburban Los Angeles.

    Like

  5. https://www.buzzfeed.com/adriancarrasquillo/bernie-sanders-just-hired-the-best-known-immigration-activis

    http://www.freedomfromfearaward.com/celebrate/erikaandiola/

    Erika Andiola, illegal immigrant who worked for Bernie Sanders’ primary campaign and has a history of harassing pro-enforcement elected officials.

    https://www.buzzfeed.com/adriancarrasquillo/bernie-sanders-hires-high-profile-dreamer-activist-for-latin

    Cesar Vargas, boyfriend of Ms. Andiola. Mr. Vargas also worked for Bernie Sanders’ campaign. Also, Mr. Vargas “has tried to become the first undocumented lawyer to practice in New York.”

    Like

  6. http://money.cnn.com/2016/04/21/news/economy/undocumented-health-care/

    http://www.newswise.com/articles/undocumented-student-at-the-icahn-school-of-medicine-at-mount-sinai-receives-2016-paul-and-daisy-soros-fellowship-for-new-americans

    Denisse Rojas Marquez, recipient of a Paul and Daisy Soros to study at the Icahn School of Medicine; “she has also made it possible for thousands of other undocumented students to attend medical schools all across the U.S” by creating a website offering guidance for illegal immigrants in how to secure financial aid.

    Like

    1. Joe,

      Many thanks again for the leads. I have further updated the list. Feel free to continue sending them. Professional commitments in recent weeks prevented me from updating the post as quickly as I would have liked, but I continue to do so.

      Yours,
      Ben

      Like

  7. http://www.fox4news.com/news/224278432-story

    Jose Manuel Santoyo of North Texas. Mr. Santoyo recently spoke at his graduation from Southern Methodist University, complaining of the hardships of being an illegal alien in the United States. Undeterred by his illegal status, Mr. Santoyo declared, “Si Se Puede!” A Mexican consular official attended the graduation and boasted to local media that Mr. Santoyo is “a model to other students, that they can do it.”

    Like

  8. http://www.latimes.com/nation/la-na-sanctuary-church-20170222-story.html

    Jeanette Vizguerra, 45, who elected to skip an appointment with a federal immigration official and instead take shelter from our laws in the First Unitarian Church in Denver, CO.

    “Vizguerra has two misdemeanors: one for presenting false documents to police after a traffic stop for expired tags, and another for entering the country illegally after returning from her mother’s funeral in Mexico.”

    Like

  9. Sorry for the duplicate post on Jeanette Vizguerra; she’s already on the list.

    http://www.dailykos.com/story/2015/8/19/1413407/-Undocumented-Trump-employee-dares-to-speak-out-I-know-I-could-lose-my-job

    Ricardo Aca of Brooklyn, NY, who as of August 2015 claimed to work at the Trump Soho hotel in New York. Mr. Aca cut a video in 2015 lashing out at Donald Trump and Republicans. “It doesn’t make me proud to go to work everyday under [Trump’s] name,” said Mr. Aca.

    Like

  10. http://kuow.org/post/seattle-area-immigrants-well-keep-fighting

    http://www.seattleglobalist.com/2016/06/23/dapa-daca-seattle-undocumented-immigrants-speak-supreme-court-announcement/52860

    Ela Tinoco, a native of Honduras and student (as of June 2016) at Highline College in the Seattle area. Ms. Tinoco “has lived in the United States half her life,” yet still spoke through a translator when publicly raging against the U.S. Supreme Court’s deadlock on DACA.

    Daniela Murguia, 20 (as of June 2016), a student at Edmonds Community Collegein Washington, who complained that she lives “in constant worry” of deportation while speaking at a press conference in front of a cluster of microphones alongside Seattle Mayor Ed Murray.

    Like

  11. Note: it looks like you have the same Vanessa Rodriguez on the list twice, at #7 and #59. She can only be deported once!

    Like

  12. http://www.pbs.org/newshour/rundown/deportation-fears-grip-immigrants-trumps-election/

    Dora Rodriguez, who works illegally at a money transfer business in Santa Ana, CA. Ms. Rodriguez has been illegally present in the U.S. for 27 years. Ms. Rodriguez believes that, should push come to shove, one of her anchor children could be her ticket to lawful status. Ms. Rodriguez seems confident that she won’t be deported under the Trump administration, telling NPR that “when Pete Wilson [was governor of CA], I heard the same. . . and nothing happened.”

    Alicia Ramirez of Santa Ana Ca. Ms. Ramirez has been illegally present in the U.S. for three decades, and works illegally handing out restaurant fliers. Ms. Rodriguez outlined her strategy to avoid enforcement of U.S. immigration law to an NPR reporter.

    Like

  13. http://www.cnn.com/videos/politics/2016/11/12/trump-dreamers-deportation-fear-flores-dnt-ac.cnn

    Osmar Cruz of Chicago, IL. Mr. Cruz attends Arrupe College, which is part of Loyola University in Chicago. Mr. Cruz claims he lives in constant fear of deportation, has lived his life in the shadows, and was once “intimidated” by a “mean look” he received from Trump supporters. Heroically, Mr. Cruz overcame his fears and cut an on-camera interview with CNN.

    Like

  14. https://www.washingtonpost.com/local/in-trumps-capital-undocumented-immigrants-live-and-work-in-the-shadow-of-the-white-house/2017/02/07/ed837844-e8d3-11e6-b82f-687d6e6a3e7c_story.html?utm_term=.fbb1dc599cc6

    Claudette Monroy, 30, a graduate student at George Washington University in Washington, D.C. According to the Washington Post, Ms. Monroy came to the U.S. on a tourist visa, but instead enrolled in school and never left. Ms. Monroy gave an on-camera interview to the Washington Post lecturing Americans about the impact our policies have on her life. She encourages others through her social media account to “resist” President Trump. Ms. Monroy refers in her WaPo interview to her native Mexico as “home.” Ms. Monroy pledges not to leave the U.S. without “a fight, [and] it will be a glamorous fight.”

    Catalina Velasquez, 29, a graduate of Georgetown University and resident of the Washington, D.C. metro area. Ms. Velasquez – formerly a male – posed for photos for the Washington Post, declaring “I am entitled to be here, unapologetically so.”

    Like

  15. http://www.nbcnews.com/news/asian-america/dont-be-scared-us-undocumented-asian-family-speaks-out-n496076

    Jung Rae Jang, age unknown, of Flushing, NY. Mr. Jang has been illegally present in the U.S. since 2005, and proudly appeared in a videotaped interview openly admitting his illegal status. The interview was shot on the street in front of 13619 41st Ave., Flushing, NY. According to the news report, Mr. Jang is [as of January, 2016] a “community organizer at the MinKwon Center for Community Action.”

    Myung Soon Choi, age unknown, also of Flushing, NY. Ms. Choi, the mother of Mr. Jang, willingly spoke on camera in the same interview. Despite being present in the U.S. since 2005, Ms. Choi has not bothered to learn English well enough to brag about her lawbreaking without her son’s assistance as an interpreter. Ms. Choi is reported to be a “low-wage restaurant worker,” and says she spoke on camera “to fight for our rights.”

    [see video in the link for all this information]

    Like

  16. http://chicago.suntimes.com/feature/dreamers-could-face-choice-stay-or-go-with-deported-parents/

    http://jesuits.org/news-detail?tn=news-20170302022847

    Mayra Martinez, 21, of Chicago. Ms. Martinez chose not to give her full name in her Chicago Sun-Times puff piece and photo shoot. However, she regularly uses her full name when criticizing America for its mistreatment of lawbreakers from her perch at Loyola University (annual tuition and fees: $39,492).

    Daniela Recillas, 35, of Chicago. Ms. Recillas complains that her illegal presence has made finding romance more difficult. “It’s definitely set me back in dating,” she says.

    Like

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s