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GOPUSA Editor's Note: Damage?

Pelosi dismissed Ryan's argument that Congress must act, insisting that Sessions could unilaterally reverse the policy. The damage being done is by the so-called "conservatives" in Washington who can't stand up for the rule of law.

Only the compromise bill would open a door to citizenship for "Dreamers", the young immigrants who were brought to the U.S. illegally as children, and reduce the separation of children from their parents when families are detained crossing the border - a practice that has drawn bipartisan condemnation in recent days.

Addressing the National Hispanic Prayer Breakfast on Thursday, Ryan stopped short of assuring that the House would pass immigration legislation next week, and in subsequent comments to reporters, Ryan said next week's votes were scheduled "to give members the ability to express their positions" - not necessarily to pass a bill through the House.

The White House issues a correction saying President Trump supports both immigration proposals being considered by the House. "We have one chance to get it right".

But two conservative provisions are likely to prevent almost all Democrats, and perhaps some moderate Republicans, from supporting the bill.

In Pennsylvania, Rep. Lou Barletta, the Republican nominee against Democratic Sen.

To beef up the border, the proposal provides the $25 billion the White House wants for security, including technology, roadways and money for the border wall.

Democrats fanned out across the country on Sunday, which was Father's Day, to denounce the Trump administration's rate of deportations - still only about half of what it was during the peak years under President Obama.

Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen refused to apologise for enforcing immigration laws that result in the separation of children from their parents. "But parents who want to have their children with them and they're awaiting a trial on the violation of the law for entering the country illegally, we're going to work to make sure that that is possible". "And for those families that get a shot at making their claim for protection it allows for prolonged incarceration in large detention facilities run by private prison companies". She singled out the zero tolerance policy as not being the answer, calling it "cruel" and "immoral".

Bystander kills suspect at Washington Walmart
Tumwater Police spokeswoman Laura Wohl said it all happened just after 5:30 p.m. when officers responded to an erratic driver. Another witness told KIRO her husband watched the shooter "take his last breath" after being shot by the armed citizen.

"We are now a country that tells refugees - women fleeing violent abuse, young people fleeing murderous gangs and people fleeing terrorist groups - to go to hell", says Frank Sharry, a leading advocate for immigrants. John McCain, R-Ariz., tweeted, "The administration's current family separation policy is an affront to the decency of the American people and contrary to principles and values upon which our nation was founded".

He called immigration detention "a sin". "The administration turned on the policy and it needs to turn it off". That policy applies to thousands of cases each month.

Sens. Jeff Flake of Arizona and Susan M. Collins of ME sent a letter challenging the truthfulness of the administration and demanding answers. "If the process leads to a permanent solution, as outlined by the president, then we would support it", Sanders said. "Yet there are numerous credible media accounts showing that exactly that is happening".

Democrats have seized on the family separation issue, demanding that the administration end the separations.

That won't be in time to inform this week's House debate. The second bill is a compromise between conservatives and centrists that has been brokered by House GOP leaders. One is a hard-line measure sponsored by Rep.

The compromise bill would also provide legal status for recipients and eligible recipients of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, eliminate multiple visa programs including the Diversity Lottery, and allow U.S. law enforcement to more easily deport unauthorized immigrants.

"I hate the children being taken away", Trump said Friday morning.

"The president fully supports both the Goodlatte bill and the House leadership bill", said White House spokesman Raj Shah, adding that Mr. Trump would sign "either the Goodlatte or the leadership bills". Rep. Scott Perry, a Republican from Pennsylvania, said the President was right to voice opposition to the compromise bill and said he hopes Trump doesn't walk back his statement. "That's why we need more clarity".

The official acknowledged being unsure whether the president had talked with Goodlatte or other members about the House GOP negotiations and the contents of each bill.

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