Tuesday 5 November 2019

Report: Illegal Immigrant Deported After Assaulting Ex-Girlfriend Returns Two Weeks Later, Attacks Her Again

A 28-year-old illegal immigrant from Mexico who reportedly had previously assaulted his ex-girlfriend was deported on October 21. Less than two weeks later, he was back in the U.S. and arrested for “attacking his ex-girlfriend at knife point, breaking into her home, and stealing her car,” as Townhall.com reports.
According to the The Independent Tribune, Gaspar Reyes-Dorantes, was arrested in Concord, North Carolina, and charged with “assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill inflicting serious injury, communicating threats, larceny after breaking and entering, first-degree burglary, larceny of motor vehicle and injury to personal property.” The Independent Tribune noted, “Deputies say Reyes-Dorantes broke into the home of his ex-girlfriend on Tamarac Court in Concord after 11 p.m. Thursday and assaulted the woman and a male in the home. Officers said Reyes-Dorantes had a knife in his possession. Reyes-Dorantes threatened the two, destroyed items in the home and stole the woman’s car, according to deputies.”
In September, an illegal immigrant from El Salvador who had raped a woman in Oklahoma was arrested, but authorities would not honor an Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) detainer request; the sheriff’s department would not permit the transfer custody to deportation officers. Marc Moore, director of ICE’s Dallas field office, noted, “Within a few hours of being released, this illegal alien was back at the home of the rape victim where he was free to re-victimize her and harm other members of the community.” ICE stated, “Unfortunately, this is not an isolated event … Over the past few months … Oklahoma County has routinely failed to honor ICE detainers by releasing criminal aliens back into the local community before ICE has the opportunity to take custody.”
As alllaw.com explains, “The grounds of deportability are found in § 237 of the Immigration and Nationality Act (I.N.A.) or 8 U.S.C. § 1227. For example, non-citizens can become deportable if they: Commit certain types of crimes, most notably an aggravated felony; domestic violence; a crime of moral turpitude (CMT) committed within five years after being admitted to the U.S. or getting a green card, if the prison sentence was for at least one year; or two CMTs not arising out of a single scheme of criminal misconduct.”
Meanwhile, according to The Washington Post, parts of the wall on the border between the United States and Mexico have been breached by smugglers, who have used commercially available power tools to saw through them. The Post quoted officials aware of the breaches saying that the holes that have been created are “large enough for people and drug loads to pass through.” The tools used have been identified as reciprocating saws, which can, according to the Post, “slice through one of the barrier’s steel-and-concrete bollards in minutes, according to the agents.”

U.S. Customs and Border Protection gave an update on the construction of the wall along the border last week, asserting that 76 additional miles had been completed; 157 miles were under construction, and 276 miles were in pre-construction. USBP also noted, “Border Patrol agents encountered and arrested 976 criminal gang members in Fiscal Year 2019. Some smuggling, some being smuggled, some sneaking in, and some already here. Total includes: MS-13: 464; 18th Street: 168; Paisas: 90: Surenos: 70, and Latin Kings: 24.”

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