(CNN) – The administration of Joe Biden said last month that nearly 30% of the immigrants detained on the U.S.-Mexico border had previously tried to cross. Thousands of immigrants continue to rely on public health permits to allow evictions.
“The scale of the runs is challenging for border patrols, but the high level of resurgence means that we cannot treat those runs as individuals. They are often returnees,” an executive said.
Again an increase in offenders
The Public Health Order, implemented under the Trump administration to allow border officials to quickly deport undocumented immigrants detained on the southern border of the United States, has contributed to an increase in repeated offenders due to deportation and non-deportation of immigrants.
The U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) identified more than 172,000 people trying to cross the U.S.-Mexico border in March, an increase of 71% compared to February, executive officials told reporters Wednesday. This number includes those who have crossed the border again.
The majority of people on the border are single adults, they are deported under the Public Health Order, the CBP arrested the number of unsupported immigrant minors, up from almost 18,890 in March. In February. CNN has already reported an increase in arrests in March.
Federal officials said most of those detained at the border in March were quickly evacuated. As a result of limited ability in Mexico, although some families are allowed in the United States, single adults and families are subject to an epidemic policy.
Unsupported immigrant miners
However, the number of unsupported immigrant minorities arriving on the U.S.-Mexico border remains a challenge for authorities because crossing minorities alone is not subject to the Public Health Order. “We are moving in the right direction, but we know there is a lot of work ahead of us,” the official added. In recent weeks, the Biden administration has announced that it will be relocating at least 11 new sites for minors and moving them out of crowded CBP facilities with prison-like conditions.
The Department of Health and Human Services, which oversees the Shelter Network for Immigrant Children, is trying to expedite the release of minors in the U.S. from U.S. custody to a guardian, such as a parent or relative, another official from the United States said. Management.
“We have increased the release rate and will ensure that minors are reunited with their guardians as soon as possible, as well as reduce the duration of care based on the length of time they are in the facility to meet this requirement,” the official said.
One of those measures is the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) Sending staff from the Attorney General’s Office to cooperate with case managers. Department of Refugee Resettlement (ORR) Health and Human Services. “These USCIS case managers are trained by ORR’s field experts and have a very strong understanding of the process,” the official said, adding that increased staffing has helped keep minors with their teachers.