SAN DIEGO — More than 50 immigrant children under age 5 will be reunited with their parents by Tuesday's court-ordered deadline for action by Trump administration, a government attorney said Monday. The families will be released after they are reunited.
By Astrid Galvan, Associated Press
The 1-year-old boy in a green button-up shirt drank milk from a bottle, played with a small purple ball that lit up when it hit the ground and occasionally asked for "agua."…
The Trump administration says it needs more time to meet a federal court deadline to reunite immigrant children who were separated under the president’s “zero tolerance” policy. Lisa Desjardins joins Judy Woodruff to explain the numbers of children who are…
By Joshua Barajas
There hasn't always been clear data on how many children have been separated from their parents at the border since the Trump administration rolled out its "zero tolerance" policy a few months ago. Numbers matter, and here are a few…
By Elliot Spagat, Associated Press
U.S. District Judge Dana Sabraw said he was considering giving the administration until Monday morning to provide the status of the children under 5 who were separated from their parents before he decides whether to extend the deadline.
By Colleen Long, Associated Press
Here's where things stand.
By Lisa Desjardins, Joshua Barajas, Daniel Bush
A motion filed by 18 attorneys general Monday asked the federal government to provide more immediate information and access to those detained after being separated at the border. Here are highlights from more than 900 pages of declarations, including personal…
By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar, Associated Press
Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Azar told reporters that his department is ready to reunite children in its care with their parents, starting next Tuesday with those under age 5. But he warned that entire families may remain in…
By Elliot Spagat, Emily Schmall, Associated Press
Some immigrants complain that they stumbled through their first asylum interviews when they were deeply distraught over losing their children. The interviews can have life-changing consequences because they are critical to establishing why families cannot return home safely.
Two weeks ago, 3-year-old Sofi and her grandmother were making the journey through Mexico to seek asylum in the U.S. Although they entered legally and with guardianship documents, they were separated two days after entering, and two days after President…
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