“Her emotion, personal emotion, she’s doing really bad,” she continued.Meanwhile, a family member of Vargas-Perez told KETV anonymously that “He’s not in the country anymore.” Nebraska Judge Jeffrey Marcuzzo, who set Vargas-Perez’s bail at only ,000, has a history of setting low bonds for illegal immigrants accused of heinous crimes.The girl alleges that Vargas-Perez took her upstairs and raped her after she repeatedly told him she did not want to have sex.When charges were filed against Vargas-Perez in December 2016, he was allowed to post a ,000 bail from jail. “I’m really frustrated, I’m really mad at the situation, at the law,” the aunt of the victim told KETV News in an interview.Among these, 10,436 -- about 84 percent of the total number of completed cases -- were ordered removed Another 137 were granted “relief” from violating U. law, and 124 cases were “terminated.” An additional 291 cases ended in “administrative closure. For the 31,987 children apprehended, initial cases have been completed on only 10,591 of them.The DOJ's Executive Office for Immigration Review (EOIR) reports that of the 35,695 illegal aliens apprehended during that time, 25,732 cases are already past the date of the first hearing. The report also broke down the case decisions for unaccompanied children who were apprehended at the U. Among those, 6,248 children were given orders for removal by an immigration judge, with 5,453 handed down .Each of these individuals has a different story of how and when they came to the United States. Immigrants with criminal convictions Administrations prioritize the removal of some immigrants over others because immigration enforcement resources are limited.
The victim’s aunt told KETV that the teen reported the stalking to school officials but nothing was done.The new memos pave the way for mass deportation that critics say will uproot families and damage economies."All of those in violation of the immigration laws may be subject to enforcement proceedings, up to and including removal from the United States," the orders stated.Trump has pledged that his administration will rapidly deport 2 to 3 million "criminal aliens." His website cites a 2013 Center for Immigration Studies report for this figure.Immigration scholars have suggested the actual number is significantly lower.