Disgusting Liberals Just Slapped Melania With Sick Investigation – Here’s The Horrific Reason Why

Now that President Donald Trump has announced he will not be renewing former President Barack Hussein Obama’s illegal and unconstitutional amnesty called “DACA,” or Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, the sick left wing swamp has decided to take their frustrations out on our first lady Melania Trump.

In an obvious attempt to once again try to “get” President Trump. a partisan left wing rag anti-Trump group who calls its self the “Democratic Coalition Against Trump” has filed a Freedom of Information Act request to make public Melania Trump’s immigration papers following reports in the last several months that she may have broken the law by working here on a Visa that would have prohibited it.

It was explained during the campaign that Melania’s original U.S. modeling agent had brought her to New York in 1996 on an H1-B visa which left it unclear what legal status she had in 1995 when she posed for pictures that surfaced during the campaign which were dated in 1995. Those photos could indicate she was working in the U.S. earlier than she’d previously admitted so because of this globalist no borders groups are salivating. Let’s also keep in mind all this happened over 20 years ago. How many of us actually remember every detail and date from over 20 years ago? I for one can’t even remember what I did last Thursday.

NY Daily News Reports:

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump on Tuesday began dismantling Barack Obama’s program protecting hundreds of thousands of young immigrants who were brought into the country illegally as children, declaring he loves the “dreamers” who could face deportation but insisting it’s up to Congress, not him, to address their plight.

Trump didn’t specify what he wanted done, essentially sending a six-month time bomb to his fellow Republicans in Congress who have no consensus on how to defuse it.

On Twitter Tuesday night, he wrote: “Congress now has 6 months to legalize DACA (something the Obama Administration was unable to do). If they can’t, I will revisit this issue!”

The president tried to have it both ways with his compromise plan: fulfilling his campaign promise to eliminate the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, or DACA, while at the same time showing compassion for those who would lose deportation protection and the ability to work legally in the U.S. New applications will be rejected and the program will be formally rescinded, but the administration will continue to renew existing two-year work permits for the next six months, giving Congress time to act.

“I have a love for these people and hopefully now Congress will be able to help them and do it properly,” Trump told reporters.

Yet at the same time, the White House distributed talking points to members of Congress that included a dark warning: “The Department of Homeland Security urges DACA recipients to use the time remaining on their work authorizations to prepare for and arrange their departure from the United States.”

Although Trump’s announcement had been anticipated in recent days, it still left young people covered by the DACA program reeling.

“You just feel like you are empty,” said a sobbing Paola Martinez, 23, who came to the U.S. from Colombia and recently graduated with a civil engineering degree from Florida International University

“I honestly can’t even process it right now,” said Karen Marin, an immigrant from Mexico, who was in a physics class at Bronx Community College when the news broke. “I’m still trying to get myself together.”

Their predicament now shifts to Congress, which has repeatedly tried — and failed — to pass immigration legislation.

White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said the president would look to Congress to pass a “responsible immigration reform package” with money to control the border with Mexico and better protect American workers’ jobs — along with protecting “dreamers.”

Sen. John Cornyn of Texas, the No. 2 Senate Republican, said if Trump truly wants a comprehensive immigration reform package, including a solution for the 11 million immigrants in the country illegally, he’s certain to be disappointed. Congress tried that and failed in 2013, and GOP leaders immediately ruled it out Tuesday.

“Guaranteed failure,” Cornyn said.

If the goal is a more incremental package that combines a solution for the “dreamers” with steps such as visa reforms and enhanced border security, “there may be a deal to be had,” Cornyn said.

Sanders’ blunt warning to lawmakers skeptical they can come up with a plan: “If they can’t, then they should get out of the way and let somebody else take their job that can actually get something done.”

The DACA program was created by former President Obama by executive action in 2012, when it became clear Congress would not act to address the young immigrants’ plight in legislation that was dubbed the “Dream Act.” Trump ran his campaign as an immigration-hard liner, labeling DACA as illegal “amnesty” and pledging to repeal it immediately. But he shifted his approach after the election, expressing sympathy for the “dreamers,” many of whom were brought to the U.S. by their parents when they were very young and have no memories of the counties where they were born.

Trump’s aides painted his move to gradually phase out the program as the best of bad options: State officials had threatened a lawsuit if he did not act by Tuesday to repeal the program, which has given nearly 800,000 young immigrants a reprieve from deportation and the ability to work legally in the U.S. in the form of two-year, renewable work permits.

“In effect, I am not going to just cut DACA off, but rather provide a window of opportunity for Congress to finally act,” Trump said. He said he was not in favor of punishing children for the actions of their parents, but he added, “Young Americans have dreams, too.”

Lawmakers were trickling back to the Capitol Tuesday from a summer recess and already are confronting a daunting to-do list including a relief package for Hurricane Harvey victims and a pressing need to raise the federal borrowing limit. Some GOP lawmakers and aides are discussing the possibility of a bipartisan immigration package, including a solution for the dreamers, money for border security and enforcement, and perhaps other items like changes to some visa programs.

A stand-alone bill addressing just the “dreamers” seems unlikely to pass the House, given the firm stance of many conservatives. And it’s unclear whether Trump would sign it anyway.

House Speaker Paul Ryan said he hoped the “House and Senate, with the president’s leadership, will be able to find consensus on a permanent legislative solution that includes ensuring that those who have done nothing wrong can still contribute as a valued part of this great country.”

Under the phase-out plan announced by Attorney General Jeff Sessions, the Department of Homeland Security was halting acceptance of new applications under DACA as of Tuesday. People with permits set to expire between now and March 5, 2018, will be able to re-apply as long as their applications are submitted by Oct. 5. Existing permits will remain in effect, and applications already in the pipeline will be processed.

That means the earliest that dreamers would begin to lose protections under the program would be next March.

Trump’s action nonetheless drew swift criticism from immigration advocates, Democratic lawmakers and business and religious leaders who had urged Trump to spare the program.

Obama slammed the decision as “wrong,” ”self-defeating” and “cruel.”

House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi called it “a deeply shameful act of political cowardice and a despicable assault on innocent young people in communities across America.”

Some Republicans objected, too.

Sen. John McCain of Arizona said Trump was taking “the wrong approach,” and he added: “The federal government has a responsibility to defend and secure our borders, but we must do so in a way that upholds all that is decent and exceptional about our nation.”

One bill addressing the issue that has received significant attention, introduced by Sens. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., and Dick Durbin, D-Ill., would allow young immigrants who grew up in the U.S. to earn lawful permanent residence and eventually American citizenship if they complete a list of requirements.

The president, Graham declared, must “work the phones … try and get a consensus here.”

“From a Republican Party point of view, this is a defining moment,” he said.

Trump’s announcement came the same day as a deadline set by Republican state officials who said they would challenge DACA in court unless the administration rescinded it. Administration officials argued the program was on flimsy legal footing — and said that allowing the lawsuit to proceed would have thrown it into far more chaos than phasing it out. After Trump’s announcement, attorneys general in New York and California said they were prepared to seek legal action against his decision.

This is once again another obvious attempt to get at our president. The “Russia Collision” narrative didn’t stick, so they tried pinning it on his son Donald Jr., that didn’t stick, so now they are going after his wife. This is sick beyond belief and decent people shouldn’t put up with it. What will they go after next? Laura Trump and Eric Trump’s unborn baby? Oh yeah, liberals already went after him/her when they decided to tweet to them that they should abort the baby so the world wouldn’t have another Trump to deal with. Yes, that’s how sick and morally devoid the left really is.

Please share if you want these attacks against our first family to stop….

Al ran for the California State Assembly in his home district in 2010 and garnered more votes than any other Republican since 1984. He’s worked on multiple political campaigns and was communications director for the Ron Nehring for California Lt. Governor campaign during the primaries in 2014. He has also held multiple positions within his local Republican Central Committee including Secretary, and Vice President of his local California Republican Assembly chapter. While also being an ongoing delegate to the California Republican Party for almost a decade.

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