18 Burst results for "Louise Radnofsky"

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

06:26 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"The rise in the number of people entering the u._s. at the southern border house democrats are still reviewing it and having signed onto the deal the bill cleared the senate appropriations committee yesterday nearly unanimously and senate majority leader mitch mcconnell plans to hold a vote on it next week the trump administration requested the money more than a month ago the acting director of immigration and customs enforcement is mark morgan so what we're going to do we're gonna make sure that we apply the law and we enforce the law across the board we're not going to accept a certain demographic we need to make sure that everybody has been here in violation of the law has consequences roughly two point nine billion dollars would be for the office of refugee settlement which cares for reputation children who come unaccompanied to the u._s. the deal would also fund thirty new teams of immigration Judges and provide more than a billion dollars for things like facilities and medical care. Well, push by the Trump administration to deport immigrants who are subject to final removal, orders faces immediate legal and logistical hurdles you'll recall, the President Trump said Monday that US immigration and customs enforcement would begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. What exactly does that involve? We're joined now by Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal Louise, set this up original tweet by the president rates images for both supported the president and critics mass roundup of potentially millions of people who are in the United States that'll thri Dacian administration official later, clarified. The president was talking about a subset of about one million people who had final orders removal out in story, even that it's going to be very, very difficult for an agency to give that additional fees or says right now. Only about fourteen thousand those people are currently in detention and the remainder are at large just well beyond the capacity of ice to go and apprehension, and then remove those people in large numbers, and short period of time I didn't realize there was that, what seems to be fine print right there, there, folks who have already received final orders to leave the country, then there are the pending orders, I guess, right? Not to mention people just may have neither of those things crack pending orders often carry with them certain legal rights, including the, the person be removed from the country during the period of time while their appeals are being considered. So, that's, that's obviously go up cicle on the logistical obstacles site for people do have final removal orders there couple of different different issues. One is making travel arrangements for them. That's that is has to. Do. And, and obviously that is time, consuming, and the other is keeping them faira middle. Now, if I were to try to begin detaining large numbers of people, it doesn't currently have the capacity to do that to the precursor removal. And in addition. There. Maine's as we heard from ice on Wednesday, no immediate offer of additional resources, no immediate plans to try change what they're doing this. That's how they're saying station. No shift in focus. They told us no immediate plans to be. He's going to continue to do that. We're speaking with Louise. Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal or pieces called Trump administration's plan to step up deportations faces obstacles, one of the other things you pointed out in your story, too, is that even if you find these folks in order them out, and make the travel arrangements, the other questions will their country of origin, even take them back, right? The countries of origin now do take citizens back sex minute priority issue for the Trump administration and for previous administrations to there are countries that the, the US dubbed is recalcitrant won't take them back. However, the timing of this announcement that clear focus articulated, by the president, including in the same tweet in which he talked about Guatemala, Mexico es on Central American countries where a surge of families have been coming to the US Mexico border and seeking asylum. None of those countries are officially considered to beat recalcitrant in terms of their willingness to return to, to take back, return citizens or the immigrant group advocates have said, they'll be out to help right with legal assistance, things like that for people who what get identified yet, there's, there's certainly concern among immigrant rights advocates at the president's tweet even as some of the. Those same groups, recognize the logistical and legal obstacles to what people might imagine. The president is intending to deal with this. They are organized. They are in a coalition that is willing at says Q prepare rapid response teams and legal assistance out across the country. Even if some of these folks are identified and found jails are still full right. And that's where they have to be while ISIS, for example, putting the other paperwork collecting documents and making travel arrangements. Right. One of the people we spoke to pointed out, it is generally easier for immigration enforcement apparatus to either quickly deport people from the border from people who are coming directly out of the gutter system already. So, you know, apprehension the people at large for by removals are resource intensive for a number of reasons. Louise Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal. The administration says data from the national immigration courts docket shows a total of nearly one point one million people with final removal, orders of whom fourteen thousand were detained in a million or so who remain at large by some measures. There are an estimated eight to eleven million illegals in the US fifteen minutes now after the hour on this morning. America's First News. you wouldn't dive into a pool without going how deep it is so why would you without the wayne which below underground utilities are buried all over irizawa accidentally strike.

Louise Louise Radnofsky president United States Wall Street Journal Louise Radnofsky Trump reporter senate mitch mcconnell mark morgan thri Dacian Maine acting director ISIS America
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

08:21 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"What we have for you this hour. Iranian military in the country. State run news agency says the revolutionary guard used a surface to air missile to take down a drone flying in its airspace. Senate negotiators have agreed to four point six billion dollars in aid for operations at the southern border. It's not clear how Democrats will respond fed is holding interest rates steady for now. But hinted after yesterday's meeting that future cuts. Are possible. If the economy doesn't improve in the NBA draft is tonight where team select their newest players from colleges or overseas. Is it a good draft? Really good for the first three picks. After that, you know, it's kind of a toss up and given how much the number four pick may be in play. I think it could get really interesting sports writer, Mitch Albom previews the NBA draft in about twenty minutes. The Iranian military says it has shot down a u s spy drone. It reportedly happened over the strait of Hormuz in international airspace. The state run news agency in Iran. So the shooting occurred when the drone entered its airspace, in the Hormozgan province in the southern part of the country, a spokesman for the US military's central command said, no US aircraft were flying over Iran yesterday. Separately, Brian hook us special Representative for Iran testified before the house foreign affairs committee yesterday. Iran can either start behaving like a normal country or it can watch. It's a Konami crumble, and we are committed to driving up the cost of Iran's violent foreign policy. Meanwhile, the US has in recent days, confirmed an attempt by Iran to shoot down a US drone last week as well as the successful shooting down of one in Yemen two weeks ago by who. The forces backed by Iran. Senate negotiators have reached agreement on a four point six billion dollar spending Bill to address the rise in the number of people entering the US at the southern border house. Democrats are still reviewing it and having signed onto the deal. The Bill cleared the Senate appropriations committee yesterday nearly unanimously and Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell plans to hold a vote on it next week. The Trump administration requested, the money more than a month ago, the acting director of immigration and customs enforcement is Mark Morgan. So what we're going to do is we're gonna make sure that we apply the law, and we enforce the law across the board. We're not gonna exempt a certain demographic, we need to make sure that everybody sat has been here in violation of the law has consequences, roughly two point nine billion dollars would be for the office of refugee settlement, which cares for refugee children. Who come unaccompanied to the US the deal would also fund thirty new teams of immigration? Judges and provide more than a billion dollars for things like facilities and medical care. Well, a push by the Trump administration to deport immigrants who are subject to final removal, orders faces immediate legal and logistical hurdles you'll recall, the President Trump said Monday that US immigration and customs enforcement would begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. What exactly does that involve for joined now, by Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal Louise, set this up? Tweet by the president rates images for both supported the president and critics mass roundup of potentially millions of people who are in the United States, that authorization administration official later clarified that the president was talking about a subset of about one million people who had final orders removal out in story, even that is going to be very, very difficult for an agency to gay without additional resources right now. Only about fourteen thousand people are currently in detention and the remainder are at large just well beyond the capacity of ice to go and apprehend. And then remove those people in large numbers the short period of time. I didn't realize there was that what seems to be fine print right there? There are folks who have already received final orders to leave the country, then there are the pending orders, I guess. Right. Not to mention people who just may have neither of those things, cracked, pending orders often carry with them certain legal rights, including the, the person panel be removed from the country during the period of time while their appeals are being considered. So that's, that's obviously go up cicle on the logistical obstacles side for people who do have final removal orders. There are couple of different different issues. One is making travel arrangements for them. That's that I tested. I do. And, and obviously that is time consuming. And the other is locating them for removal. Now, if I were to try to begin detaining large numbers of people, it doesn't currently have the capacity to do that the precursor to removal. And in addition. There are Maine's as we heard from ice on Wednesday, no immediate offer of additional resources, no immediate plans to try change what they're doing this. That's how they're exciting knows shift in focus. They told us no immediate plans going to continue to do what we're speaking with Louise. Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal or pieces called Trump administration's plan to step up deportations faces obstacles, one of the other things you pointed out in your story, too, is that even if you find these folks and order them out and make the travel arrangements. The other question is will their country of origin even take them back, right? Countries of origin now. Do take citizens bags sex priority issue for the Trump administration and for previous administrations to there are handful of countries that the, the US depth is for calcitrate won't take them back. However, the timing of this announcement, the clear focus articulated by the president, including in the same tweeden, what she talked about Guatemala, Mexico. He's on Central American countries where a surge of families have been coming to the US Mexico border and seeking asylum. None of those countries are officially considered to be recalcitrant in terms of their willingness to return to, to take back, return citizens. Immigrant group advocates have said they'll be out to help right with legal assistance, things like that for people who what get identified. There's, there's certainly concern among immigrant rights advocates at the president's Keat, even as some of those same groups, recognize the logistical and legal obstacles to what you might imagine. The president is intending to do with this. They are organized. They are in a coalition that is willing at says Q prepare rapid response teams in legal assistance, route across the country even if some of these folks are. Identified and found in jails are still full right? And that's where they have to be while ISIS, for example putting together their paperwork. Collecting documents and making travel arrangements. Right. One of the people we spoke to pointed at it is generally easier for migration enforcement apparatus Q, either quickly, deport from the border from people who are coming directly out of the Gusta system already. So, you know, apprehension the people at large for by removals are intensive for a number of reasons. Louise Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal. The administration says data from the national immigration court's docket shows a total of nearly one point one million people with final removal, orders of whom fourteen thousand were detained in a million or so who remain at large by some measures. There are an estimated eight to eleven million illegals in the US fifteen minutes now after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. I've been around a.

US Louise Louise Radnofsky president Trump Iran Wall Street Journal Senate Louise Radnofsky reporter NBA Hormuz Mitch Albom ISIS Mitch McConnell Maine Mark Morgan Yemen
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

08:24 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on 600 WREC

"What we have for you this hour. Iranian military in the country. State run news agency says the revolutionary guard used a surface to air missile take down a drone flying in its airspace. Senate negotiators have agreed to four point six billion dollars in aid for operations at the southern border. It's not clear how Democrats will respond that is holding interest rates steady for now. But hinted after yesterday's meeting that future cuts are possible. If the economy doesn't improve the NBA draft is tonight where team select their newest players from colleges or overseas. Is it a good draft? It's really good for the first three picks. After that, you know, it's kind of a toss up and given how much the number four pick may be in play. I think it could get really interesting sports writer, Mitch Albom previews the NBA draft in about twenty minutes. The Iranian military says it has shot down a US spy drone. It reportedly happened over the strait of Hormuz in international airspace. The state run news agency in Iran. So the shooting occurred when the drone entered its airspace, in the Hormozgan province in the southern part of the country, a spokesman for the US military's central command said, no US aircraft were flying over Iran yesterday. Separately, Brian hook us special Representative for Iran testified before the house foreign affairs committee yesterday. Iran can either start behaving like a normal country or it can watch. It's a conomy crumble, and we are committed to driving up the cost of Iran's violent foreign policy. Meanwhile, the US has in recent days, confirmed an attempt by Iran to shoot down a US drone last week as well as the successful shooting down of one in Yemen two weeks ago by who. The forces backed by Iran. Senate negotiators have reached agreement on a four point six billion dollar spending Bill to address the rise in the number of people entering the US at the southern border house. Democrats are still reviewing it and having signed onto the deal. The Bill cleared the Senate appropriations committee yesterday nearly unanimously and Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell plans to hold a vote on it next week. The Trump administration requested, the money more than a month ago, the acting director of immigration and customs enforcement is Mark Morgan. So what we're going to do is we're going to make sure that we apply the law, and we enforce the law across the board. We're not gonna exempt a certain demographic, we need to make sure that everybody sad, that, that has been here and violation of the law has consequences, roughly two point nine billion dollars would be for the office of refugee settlement, which cares for refugee children. Who come unaccompanied to the US the deal would also fund thirty new teams of immigration? Judges and provide more than a billion dollars for things like facilities and medical care. Well, a push by the Trump administration to deport immigrants who are subject to final removal, orders faces immediate legal and logistical hurdles you'll recall, the President Trump said Monday that US immigration and customs enforcement would begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. What exactly does that involve for joined now, by Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal Louise, set this up original tweet by the president rates images for both supported the president and critics mass roundup of potentially millions of people who are in the United States, that authorization, the administration official later clarified that the president was talking about a subset of about one million people who had final orders removal, really out in story, even that it's going to be very, very difficult for an agency to do that. Additional sources right now. Only about fourteen thousand people are currently in detention and the remainder are at large just well beyond the capacity of ice to go, and apple ahead, and, and then remove those people in large numbers of short period of time. I didn't realize there was that what seems to be fine print right there? There are folks who have already received final orders to leave the country, then there are the pending orders, I guess. Right. Not to mention people who just may have neither of those things, crack pending orders, often carry with them certain legal rights, including the, the person be removed from the country during the period of time while their appeals are being considered. So that's, that's obviously eagle obstacle on the logistical stickle side for people who do have final removal orders there couple of different different issues. One is making travel arrangements for them. That's that I tested. I do. And obviously that is time consuming. And the other is locating them for removal. Now, if I were to try to begin to -taining large numbers of people, it doesn't currently have the capacity to do that to the precursor removal. And in addition. There are Maine's as we heard from ice on Wednesday, no immediate offer of additional resources, no immediate plans to try change what they're doing this. That's how their nose shift in focus. They told us no immediate blondes just be just us going to continue to do what joy that. We're speaking with Louise. Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal or pieces called Trump administration's plan to step up deportations faces obstacles, one of the other things you pointed out in your story, too, is that even if you've find these folks and order them out and make the travel arrangements. The other question is will their country of origin even take them back, right? The countries of origin now do take citizens back sexual priority issue for the Trump administration for previous administrations to there are handful of countries that the US depth is recalcitrant won't take him back. However, the timing of this announcement, the clear focus articulated, by the president, including in the same tweeden, which he talked about Guatemala, Mexico es on Central American countries where a surge of families have been coming to the US Mexico border and seeking asylum. None of those countries are officially considered to be recalcitrant in terms of their willingness to return to, to take back, return citizens. Immigrant group advocates have said they'll be out to help right with legal assistance, things like that for people who what get identified yet. There's, there's certainly concern among immigrant rights advocates at the president's tweet even as some of the. Those same groups, recognize the logistical and legal obstacles to what you might imagine. The president is intending deal with this. They are organized. They are in a coalition that is willing it says Q prepare rapid response teams in legal assistance on the ground across the country. Even if some of these folks are identified and found jails are still full right. And that's where they have to be while ISIS, for example, putting the other their paperwork. Collecting documents and making travel arrangements. Right. One of the people we spoke to pointed out, it is generally easier for immigration enforcement apparatus, can either quickly deport people from the border or from people who are coming directly out of the Gusta system already. So, you know, apprehension to the people at large by removals are resource intensive for a number of reasons. Louise Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal, the administration's as data from the national immigration court's, docket shows a total of nearly one point one million people with final removal orders of home fourteen thousand were detained in a million or so who remain at large by some measures. There are an estimated eight to eleven million illegals in the US fifteen minutes now after the hour on this morning. America's First News. I've been around a long time seeing a lot of gadgets show up that are supposed to make my job.

US Louise Louise Radnofsky Iran president Wall Street Journal Trump Senate Louise Radnofsky reporter NBA Hormuz Mitch Albom Mitch McConnell Maine Mark Morgan Yemen
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

08:24 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Glad you're with us. And here's what we have for you this hour. Iranian military in the country. Steve run news agency says the revolutionary guard used a surface to air missile take down a drone flying in its airspace. Senate negotiators have agreed to four point six billion dollars in aid for operations at the southern border. It's not clear how, how Democrats will respond. The fed is holding interest rates steady for now but hinted after yesterday's meeting that future cuts are possible. If the economy doesn't improve in the NBA draft is tonight where team selector newest players from colleges or overseas. Is it a good draft? Really good for the first three picks. After that, you know, to kind of a boss up and even how much the number four pick be in play. I think it could get really interesting sports writer, Mitch Albom previews the NBA draft in about twenty minutes. The Iranian military says it has shot down a u s spy drone it reportedly happened over the straight of Hormuz in international airspace. The state run news agency in Iran. So the shooting occurred when the drone entered its airspace, in the Hormozgan province in the southern part of the country, a spokesman for the US military's central command said, no US aircraft were flying over Iran yesterday. Separately, Brian hook us special Representative for Iran testified before the house foreign affairs committee yesterday. It Ron can either start behaving like normal country or it can watch. It's a kind of crumble, and we are committed to driving up the cost of Iran's violent foreign policy. Meanwhile, the US has in recent days, confirmed an attempt by Iran to shoot down a US drone last week as well as the successful shooting down of one in Yemen two weeks ago by who. The forces backed by Iran. Senate negotiators have reached agreement on a four point six billion dollar spending Bill to address the rise in the number of people entering the us at the southern border house. Democrats are still reviewing it been having signed onto the deal. The Bill cleared the Senate appropriations committee yesterday nearly unanimously and Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell plans to hold a vote on it next week. The Trump administration requested, the money more than a month ago, the acting director of immigration and customs enforcement is Mark Morgan. So what we're going to do is we're gonna make sure that we apply the law, and we'd forced the law across the board. We're not gonna exempt a certain demographic, we need to make sure that everybody sat that has been here in violation of the law has consequences, roughly two point nine billion dollars would be the office of refugee settlement, which cares for refugee children who come unaccompanied to the US. The deal would also fund thirty new teams of immigration. Judges and provide more than a billion dollars for things like facilities and medical care. Pushed by the Trump administration to deport immigrants who are subject to final removal, orders faces immediate legal and logistical hurdles, you'll recall, the President Trump said Monday that US immigration and customs enforcement would begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. What exactly does that involve for joined now, by Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal Louise, set this up? Rick hill heat by the president rates images for supported resident and critics match roundup of potentially millions of people who are in the United States. Administration official later clarified that the president was talking about it subset of about one million people who had final orders removal out in story, even that it's going to be very, very difficult for an agency to do that. Additional sources right now. Only about fourteen thousand people are currently in detention and the remainder are at large just well beyond the capacity of ice, go, an upper hand and then removed those people in large numbers short period of time. I didn't realize there was that what seems to be fine print right there, there, folks who have already received final orders to leave the country, then there are the pending orders, I guess, not to mention people who just may have neither of those things Craig ending ordered often carry with them certain legal rights, including the person be removed from the country during the period of time while their appeals are being considered. So that's, that's obvious legal obstacle on the logistical side for people who do have final removal orders there couple of different different issues. One is making travel arrangements for them. That's that I tested. I do and time consuming. And the other is keeping them. Now, if I were to try to begin detaining large numbers of people, it doesn't currently have to teach that the precursor to removal and in addition. Their main as we heard from ice on Wednesday, no immediate offer of additional resources, no immediate plans to try change what they're doing this other witnesses. No shift in focus. They told us no immediate blondes the going to continue to you. What toys that we're speaking with Louise? Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal pieces called Trump administration's plan to step up deportations faces obstacles, one of the other things you pointed out in your story, too, is that even if you find these folks in order them out and make the travel arrangements. The other question is will their country of origin even take them back, right? Majority of countries of origin. Now do take citizens back sexual priority issue for the Trump administration and for for previous administrations Q. There are countries that the, the US dubbed is recalcitrant won't take them back. However, the timing of this announcement that clear focus articulated, by the president, including in the tweet in which he talked about Guatemala, Mexico Central American countries where a surgeon families have been coming to the US Mexico border and seeking asylum. None of those countries are officially considered to be recalcitrant in terms of their willingness to return to take back return to earth. Immigrant group advocates have said they'll be out to help right with legal assistance, things like that, for people who get identified yet, there's, there's certainly concern among immigrant because at the president's tweet even as some of. Those same groups, recognize the logistical legal obstacles to what people might imagine. The president is intending be with this. They are organized. They are in a coalition that is willing to prepare rapid response teams out across the country. Even if some of these folks are identified and found in jails are still full right? And that's where they have to be while ISIS, for example, putting the other paperwork collecting documents and making travel arrangements. Right. One of the people we spoke to point it out. It is generally easier for migration enforcement apparatus Q, either quickly deport from the border or from people who are coming directly out of the system already. So, you know, apprehensions of people at large for by removals, our speakers intensive for a number of reasons. Louise Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal. The administration says data from the. National immigration court's. Docket shows a total of nearly one point one million people with final removal orders of home fourteen thousand were detained in a million or so who remain at large by some measures. There are an estimated eight to eleven million illegals in the US fifteen minutes now after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. I've been around a long time seeing a lot of gadgets.

US Louise Louise Radnofsky Iran president Trump Wall Street Journal Senate Louise Radnofsky reporter fed NBA Mitch Albom Steve Mitch McConnell Rick hill Hormozgan Ron
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

08:21 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WRVA

"And here's what we have for you this hour. Iranian military in the country. State run news agency says the revolutionary guard used a surface to air missile to take down a drone flying in its airspace. Senate negotiators have agreed to four point six billion dollars in aid for operations at the southern border. It's not clear how Democrats will respond is holding interest rates steady for now but hinted after yesterday's meeting that future cuts are possible. If the economy doesn't improve the NBA draft is tonight where team selector newest players from colleges or overseas. Is it a good draft say it's really good for three picks? After that, you know, kind of a toss up and even how much the number four pick may be in play. I think it could get really interesting sports writer, Mitch Albom previews the NBA draft in about twenty minutes. The Iranian military says it has shot down a u s spy drone hit reportedly happened over the strait of Hormuz in international airspace. The state run news agency in Iran. So the shooting occurred when the drone entered its airspace, in the Hormuz gin province in the southern part of the country, a spokesman for the US military's central command said, no US aircraft were flying over Iran yesterday. Separately, Brian hook us special Representative for Iran testified before the house foreign affairs committee yesterday, Iran can either start behaving like a normal country or it can watch its economy crumble, and we are committed to driving up the cost of Iran's violent foreign policy. Meanwhile, the US has in recent days, confirmed an attempt by Iran to shoot down a US drone last week as well as the successful shooting down of one in Yemen two weeks ago by who. The forces backed by Iran. Senate negotiators have reached agreement on a four point six billion dollar spending Bill to address the rise in the number of people entering the US at the southern border house. Democrats are still reviewing it and having signed onto the deal. The Bill cleared the Senate appropriations committee yesterday nearly unanimously and Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell plans to hold a vote on it next week. The Trump administration requested, the money more than a month ago, the acting director of immigration and customs enforcement is Mark Morgan. So what we're going to do is we're gonna make sure that we apply the law, and we enforce the law across the board. We're not gonna exempt a certain demographic, we need to make sure that everybody sad that has been here in violation of the law has consequences, roughly two point nine billion dollars would be for the office of refugee settlement, which cares for refugee children. Who come unaccompanied to the US the deal would also fund thirty new teams of immigration? Judges and provide more than a billion dollars for things like facilities and medical care. Pushed by the Trump administration to deport immigrants who are subject to final removal, orders faces immediate legal and logistical hurdles, you'll recall, the President Trump said Monday that US immigration and customs enforcement would begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. What exactly does that involve for joined now, by Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal Louise, set this up original tweet by the president images for and critics roundup of potentially millions of people who are in the United States. Official later clarified that the president was talking about a subset of about one million people who had final removal. Story, even that is going to be very, very difficult for an agency to do that. Additional sources right now. Only about fourteen thousand people are currently in detention and the remainder are at large just well beyond the capacity of ice to go and apprehend. Those people in large numbers, and short period of time I didn't realize there was that what seems to be fine print right there, there, folks who have already received final orders to leave the country, then there are the pending orders, I guess. Right. Not to mention people who just may have neither of those things, crack pending orders, often carry with them certain legal rights, including that the person be removed from the country during the period of time while their appeals are being considered. So that's, that's obviously go up on the logistical obstacles site, or people who do have final removal orders there couple of different different issues. One is making travel arrangements for them. That's that is has to do, and that is time, consuming, and the other is cheating them. Sarah middle now. It's I swear to try to begin detaining large numbers of people, it doesn't currently have. Capacity to do that the precursor removal. And in addition dare Maine's as we heard from ice on Wednesday, no immediate offer of additional resources, no immediate plans to try change what they're doing this shift in focus. They told us no immediate plans. Just continue to do that. We're speaking with Louise. Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal. Her piece is called Trump administration's plan to step up deportations faces obstacles, one of the other things you pointed out in your story, too, is that even if you find these folks in order them out, and make the travel arrangements, the other questions will their country of origin, even take them back, right? Countries of origin, now do take citizens back sex priority issue for the Trump administration and for previous administrations had countries that they the US depth is recalcitrant. Back. However, the timing of this announcement, the clear focus articulated, by the president, including tweeden, what she talked about Guatemala Mexico on Central American countries where a surge of families have been coming to the US Mexico border and seeking asylum. None of those countries are officially considered to be recalcitrant in terms of their willingness to return to take back, return citizens. Immigrant group advocates have said they'll be out to help right with legal assistance, things like that for people who what get identified. There's, there's certainly concern among immigrant rights advocates at the president's tweet even as some of those same groups, recognize the logistical and legal obstacles, what people might imagine. The president is intending to deal with this. They are organized. They are in a coalition that is willing at says Q prepare rapid response team. Out across the country, even if some of these folks are identified and found in jails are still full right? And that's where they have to be while ISIS, for example, putting together their paperwork collecting documents and making travel arrangements. Right. One of the people we spoke to pointed at it is generally easier for migration enforcement apparatus Q, either quickly deport people from the border from people who are coming directly out of the system already, so, apprehension the people at large by removals are intensive for a number of reasons. Louise Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal. The administration says data from the national immigration court's docket shows a total of nearly one point one million people with final removal, orders of whom fourteen thousand were detained in a million or so who remain at large by some measures. There are an estimated eight to eleven million illegals in the US fifteen. Minutes now after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. I've been around a long.

US Louise Louise Radnofsky president Iran Wall Street Journal Senate Louise Radnofsky Trump reporter NBA Hormuz Mitch Albom Hormuz gin ISIS Mitch McConnell Maine
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WWL

WWL

08:23 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WWL

"June twentieth. Glad you're with us. And here's what we have for you this hour. Iranian military in the country. State run news agency says the revolutionary guard used a surface to air missile to take down a drone flying in its airspace. Senate negotiators have agreed to four point six billion dollars in aid for operations at the southern border. It's not clear how Democrats will respond fed is holding interest rates steady for now but hinted after yesterday's meeting that future cuts are possible. If the economy doesn't improve in the NBA draft is tonight, we're team their newest players from colleges or overseas. Is it a good draft say it's really good for the first three picks. After that, you know, it's kind of a toss up and even how much the number four pick maybe play. I think it could get really interesting sports writer, Mitch Albom previews the NBA draft in about twenty minutes. The Iranian military says it has shot down a US spy drone. It reportedly happened over the strait of Hormuz in international airspace. The state run news agency in Iran. So the shooting occurred when the drone entered its airspace, in the Hormozgan province in the southern part of the country, a spokesman for the US military's central command said, no US aircraft were flying over Iran yesterday. Step really, Brian hook us, special Representative for Iran testified before the house foreign affairs committee yesterday, Iran can either start behaving like a normal country or it can watch its economy crumble, and we are committed to driving up the cost of Iran's violent foreign policy. Meanwhile, the US has in recent days, confirmed an attempt by Iran to shoot down a US drone last week as well as the successful shooting down of one in Yemen two weeks ago by who. The forces backed by Iran. Senate negotiators have reached agreement on a four point six billion dollar spending Bill to address the rise in the number of people entering the US at the southern border house. Democrats are still reviewing it and haven't signed onto the deal. The Bill cleared the Senate appropriations committee yesterday nearly unanimously and Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell plans to hold a vote on it next week. The Trump administration requested, the money more than a month ago, the acting director of immigration and customs enforcement is Mark Morgan. So what we're going to do is we're gonna make sure that we apply the law, and we enforce the law across the board. We're not gonna exempt a certain demographic, we need to make sure that everybody sat that, that has been here in violation of the law has consequences, roughly two point nine billion dollars would be for the office of refugee settlement, which cares for refugee children. Who come unaccompanied to the US the deal would also fund thirty new teams of immigration? Judges and provide more than a billion dollars for things like facilities and medical care. Well, push by the Trump administration to deport immigrants who are subject to final removal, orders faces immediate legal and logistical hurdles you'll recall, the President Trump said Monday that US immigration and customs enforcement would begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. What exactly does that involve? We're joined now by Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal Louise, set this up original tweet by the president rates images for both supported the president and critics mass roundup of potentially millions of people who are in the United States, that authorization administration official later clarified that the president was talking about a subset of about one million people who had final orders removal out in story, even that it's going to be very, very difficult for an agency to do additional sources right now. Only about fourteen thousand people are currently in detention and the remainder are at large just well beyond the capacity of ice to go and apprehend. And then remove those people in large numbers, and short period of time I didn't realize there was that, what seems to be fine print right there? They're folks who have already received final orders to leave the country, then there are the pending orders, I guess. Right. Not to mention people who just may have neither of those things, Greg, pending orders often carry with them certain legal rights, including the person be removed from the country during the period of time while their appeals are being considered. So, that's, that's obviously go up cicle on the logistical obstacles side for people who do have final removal orders there couple of different different issues. One is making travel arrangements for them. That's that is has to. Do. And obviously that is time consuming. And the other is locating them for removal. Now, if I were to try to begin detaining large numbers of people, it doesn't currently have the capacity to do that to the precursor to removal. And in addition. There. Maine's as we heard from ice on Wednesday, no immediate offer of additional resources. No immediate plans to try change what they're doing. That's that's how they're excited knows shift in focus. They told us no immediate plans agencies. He's going to continue to do that. We're speaking with Louise. Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal or pieces called Trump administration's plan to step up deportations faces obstacles, one of the other things you pointed out in your story, too, is that even if you've find these folks in order them out and make the travel arrangements. The other question is will their country of origin even take them back, right? The countries of origin now do take citizens back sex men, priority issue for the Trump administration for previous administrations. There are countries that they the US depth is recalcitrant. Won't him back. However it. The timing of this announcement that clear focus articulated by the president, including in the same tweeden, what she talked about Guatemala. Mexico eat on Central American countries where a show families have been coming to the US Mexico border and seeking asylum. None of those countries are officially considered to be recalcitrant in terms of their willingness to return to, to take back returned citizens. Immigrant group advocates have said they'll be out to help right with legal assistance, things like that for people who what get identified yet, there's, there's certainly concern among immigrant rights advocates at the president's tweet, even as some of those same groups, recognize the logistical and legal obstacles to what people might imagine. The president is impending with this. They are organized. They are in a coalition that is willing at says, cute. Prepare rapid response teams out across the country. Even if some of these folks are identified and found jails are still full right. And that's where they have to be while ICES, for example, putting together their paperwork collecting documents and making travel arrangements. Right. One of the people we spoke to pointed out, it is generally easier for immigration enforcement apparatus, can either quickly deport people from the border or from people who are coming directly out of the Justice system already. So, you know, apprehension the people at large full by removals are resource-intensive for a number of reasons. Louise Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal. The administration says data from the national immigration courts docket shows a total of nearly one point one million people with final removal, orders of whom fourteen thousand were detained in a million or so who remain at large by some measures. There are an estimated eight to eleven million illegals. In the US fifteen minutes now after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. I've been around a.

US Louise Louise Radnofsky president Iran Wall Street Journal Senate Louise Radnofsky Trump ICES reporter NBA Hormuz Mitch Albom Mitch McConnell Maine Mark Morgan Yemen
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

08:26 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"It is Thursday June twentieth. Glad you're with us. And here's what we have for you this hour. Iranian military in the country. State run news agency says the revolutionary guard used a surface to air missile, the take down a drone flying in its airspace. Senate negotiators have agreed to four point six billion dollars in aid for operations at the southern border. It's not clear how Democrats will respond. The fed is holding interest rates steady for now but hinted after yesterday's meeting that future cuts are possible. If the economy doesn't improve in the NBA draft is tonight where team select their newest players from colleges or overseas. Is it a good draft? But it's really good for the first three picks. After that, you know, kind of a up and even how much the number four pick maybe play. I think it could get really interesting sports writer, Mitch Albom previews the NBA draft in about twenty minutes. The Iranian military says it has shot down a US spy drone. It reportedly happened over the strait of Hormuz in international airspace. The state run news agency in Iran. So the shooting occurred when the drone entered its airspace, in the Hormozgan province in the southern part of the country, a spokesman for the US military's central command said, no use aircraft were flying over Iran yesterday. Separately. Brian hook us, special Representative for Iran, testified before the house foreign affairs committee yesterday, Iran can either start behaving like a normal country or it can watch its economy crumble, and we are committed to driving up the cost of Iran's violent foreign policy. Meanwhile, the US has in recent days, confirmed an attempt by Iran to shoot down a US drone last week as well as the successful shooting down of one in Yemen two weeks ago by who. The forces backed by Iran. Senate negotiators have reached agreement on a four point six billion dollar spending Bill to address the rise in the number of people entering the US at the southern border house. Democrats are still reviewing it and having signed onto the deal. The Bill cleared the Senate appropriations committee yesterday nearly unanimously and Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell plans to hold vote on it next week. The Trump administration requested, the money more than a month ago, the acting director of immigration and customs enforcement is Mark Morgan. So what we're going to do is we're gonna make sure that we apply the law, and we enforce the law across the board. We're not going to accept a certain demographic, we need to make sure that everybody sad that has been here in violation of the law has consequences, roughly two point nine billion dollars would be for the office of refugee settlement, which cares for refugee children. Who come unaccompanied to the US the deal would also fund thirty new teams of immigration? Judges and provide more than a billion dollars for things like facilities and medical care. Push by the Trump administration to deport immigrants who are subject to final removal, orders faces immediate legal and logistical hurdles you'll recall, the President Trump said Monday that US immigration and customs enforcement would begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. What exactly does that involve for joined now, by Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal Louise, set this up? Original tweet by the president raised images for both supporters and critics amass roundup of potentially millions of people who are in the United States, that authorization administration official later clarified that the president was talking about a subset of about one million people who had final orders of removal out in story, even that is going to be very, very difficult for an agency to without additional resources right now. Only about fourteen thousand those people are currently in detention. And the remainder are at large just well beyond the capacity of ice. Go and apprehend. And then remove those people in large numbers for short period of time. I didn't realize there was that what seems to be fine print right there? There are folks who have already received final orders to leave the country. Then there are the pending orders, I guess. Right. Not to mention people who just may have neither of those things, Craig pending orders often carry with them certain legal rights, including the person cannot be removed from the country during the period of time while their appeals are being considered. So that's obviously go up cicle on the logistical side for people who do have final removal orders there couple of different different issues. One is making travel arrangements for them. That's that is has to. Do. And, and that is time, consuming, and the other is locating them removal. Now, if I were to try to begin detaining large numbers of people, it doesn't currently have capacity to do that to the precursor to removal. And in addition. Dera Maine's as we heard from ice on Wednesday, no immediate offer of additional resources, no immediate plans to try change what they're doing. That's that's how their nose shift in focus. They told us no immediate blonde. Disobedience he's going to continue what we're speaking with Louise. Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal piece is called Trump administration's plan to step up deportations faces obstacles, one of the other things you pointed out in your story, too, is that even if you find these folks and order them out and make the travel arrangements. The question is, will their country of origin even take them back, right? The jersey of countries of origin now do take citizens back sexual priority issue for the Trump administration and for for previous administrations. There are handful of countries that the, the US dubs is recalcitrant won't gave him back. However, the timing of this announcement the clear focus articulated by the president including in the same tweeden. What she talked about quantum. Oh, in Mexico east on Central American countries where a surge of families have been coming to the US Mexico border and seeking asylum. None of those countries are officially considered to be recalcitrant in terms of their willingness to return to take back return to this. Immigrant group advocates have said they'll be out to help right with legal assistance, things like that for people who what get identified. There's, there's certainly concern among immigrant rights advocates at the president's tweet, even as some of those same groups, recognize the logistical and legal obstacles to what people might imagine. The president is intending to with this, they are organized. They are in a coalition that is willing says Q prepare rapid response team is legal assistance out across the country. Even if some of these folks are. Identified and found in jails are still full right? And that's where they have to be while ISIS, for example, putting together their paperwork collecting documents and making travel arrangements. Right. One of the people we spoke to pointed at it is generally easier for immigration enforcement apparatus, can either quickly deport from the border from people who are coming directly out of the Gusta system already. So, you know, apprehensions of people at large villa by removals are resource-intensive for a number of reasons. Louise Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal. The administration's has data from the national immigration court's. Docket shows a total of nearly one point one million people with final removal, orders of whom fourteen thousand were detained in a million or so who remain at large by some measures. There are an estimated eight to eleven million illegals in the US fifteen minutes now after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. I've been around a long time seeing a lot of gadgets show up.

United States Louise Louise Radnofsky Trump Wall Street Journal Iran Senate president Louise Radnofsky reporter fed NBA Hormuz Mitch Albom ISIS Maine Mitch McConnell Mark Morgan
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

05:23 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"By the Trump administration to deport immigrants who are subject to final removal, orders faces immediate legal and logistical hurdles you'll recall, the President Trump said Monday that US immigration and customs enforcement would begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. What exactly does that involve joined now, by Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal Louise, set this up? By the president images. And critics. Roundup of potentially millions of people who are in the United States. Administration official later clarified. The president was talking about a subset of about one million people who had final. Removal. Even that is going to be very, very difficult for an agency to do that additional right now. Only about fourteen thousand people are currently in detention. Remainder are at large just well beyond the capacity to go and. People in large numbers short period of time. I didn't realize there was that what seems to be fine print right there? There folks who have already received final orders to leave the country, then there are the pending orders, I guess, not to mention people who just may have neither of those things. Greg, pending orders often carry with them certain legal rights, including the person. Be removed from the country during the period of time while their appeals are being considered. On the logistical. Have final removal orders? They're different different issues. One is making. That I do. Keating them. Now. To try to begin large numbers of people. It doesn't currently have the capacity to do that. And in addition. As we heard from on Wednesday, no immediate offer of additional resources, no immediate plans to change. What they're doing this. Shift in focus. They told us no immediate blonde. We're speaking with Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal piece is called Trump administration's plan to step up deportations faces obstacles, one of the things you pointed out in your story, too, is that even if you find these folks and order them out and make the travel arrangements. The question is, will their country of origin even take them back, right? Countries of origin. Now take. Priority issue for the Trump administration and previous. There are countries the. US recalcitrant. Back. However. Timing of this announcement, the clear focus articulated by the president, including in the same tweeden, what she talked about quantum on Mexico. Central American countries where families have been coming to the US Mexico border. None of those countries are officially considered to be recalcitrant in terms of their willingness to return to return. Immigrant group advocates have said they'll be out to help right with legal assistance, things like that for people who what get identified. There's, there's certainly concern among immigrant advocates, the president's even some of those same groups recognize the logistical and legal obstacles, what might imagine? The president is intending with this. They are organized. They are in a coalition that is willing says Q prepare rapid response teams. Out across the country. Even if some of these folks are identified and found jails are still full right. And that's where they have to be while ISIS, for example, putting the other paperwork collecting documents and making travel arrangements. Right. One of the people. It is generally easier for migration apparatus, either from the border from people who are coming directly out of the system already, so, apprehension the people at large removals are intensive for a number Louise Louise Radnofsky immigration reporter at the Wall Street Journal. The administration says data from the national immigration court's. Docket shows a total of nearly one point one million people with final removal, orders of whom fourteen thousand were detained in a million or so who remain at large by some measures. There aren't estimated eight to eleven million illegals in the US fifteen minutes now after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. I've been around a long time seeing a lot of gadgets show up that are supposed to make my job easier..

United States president Louise Louise Radnofsky Louise Radnofsky Wall Street Journal reporter Trump Mexico official ISIS Keating Greg America fifteen minutes
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

03:08 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Fans have long talked of the NC double A as the place where elites go to be happy. Especially in the sports post Nassir period at the NC, double A championships. In Fort Worth Texas, recently that seemed truer than ever Wall Street Journal reporter Louise Radnofsky says the mood is noticeably improved. Louise, what did you see fighting with cassia bunch of the gymnasts who would either one Olympic medals narrowly missed out on the Olympic team or generally had elite careers. Yeah. Competing several years later in their retirement, effectively, and the double A, and what struck me in particular having covered a lot of this over the last two years with how different athletes looked when they were competing in college and the key different truly happy because oddly enough right with a perhaps, it's gymnastics women's gymnastics in particular, they're past their prime right in in most people is. Yeah, it depends. What you mean? By prime because they are certainly not competing the most difficult skills that they were when they were sixteen and that the Olympics, but as one of them put it the difference for her with the w was she really learned how to death. Thing is significantly better than it was just her level of enjoyment of the sport was actually one of her rivals. Right. Like an opponent who said that complimented like to hit skills. Right. That's great that a lot of these girls. Go back years as they say to when they were competing against each other for a spot on the national team. And now, they're still compete against each other in some cases, per different colleges and other cases, they're matched up on college teams with their former competitor. But they all say that the difference and part of what makes fun. We do feel a sense of teamwork competing school as opposed to when they were competing for the US. I was very telling because there was a one young woman. You talked to said the NC double a championship which was won by Oklahoma was better than the well a lot better than the world championship. And that was Maggie Nichols. Who was on on the twenty fifteen world everything about Maggie nickel. Many of these athletes is that they were all caught up in one of the worst scandals with back. They're sports in years. They were victims in many cases self identify victims of the team physician, Larry yester- like Nikko case. She was the first athlete really to raise concerns about his USA gymnastics. So they went through a time that would have been tough by any standards, competing with additional difficulty. An an and and now million college they're finally getting the star treatment. It was striking to see how excited Oklahoman boomer sooner word to see these girls competing. You've covered enough of these things like you actually recognize like a noticeable mood difference here. There's a lot of differences. There's a mood different. But most of the athletes when they're describing what they're doing in AA start by using the word fun and they use direct. Comparisons there experiences competing in gymnastics. Good word to use with regards to school sports for school and sports Wall Street Journal reporter, Louise Radnofsky, six.

Louise Radnofsky NC Maggie Nichols Wall Street Journal reporter US Fort Worth Texas Maggie nickel Olympics team physician Oklahoma Larry yester Nikko two years
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:57 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KTRH

"In Fort Worth Texas, recently that seemed truer than ever Wall Street Journal reporter Louise Radnofsky says the mood is noticeably improved. Louise, what did you see really exciting to see a bunch of the gymnasts who would either one Olympic medals narrowly missed out on the Olympic team or generally had elite careers. Yeah. Competing several years later in their retirement, effectively, and the NC double A, and what struck me in particular having covered a lot of gymnastics the last two years with how different athletes looked when they were competing in college. And the key difference looks really happy because oddly enough right with a perhaps, this is gymnastics women's gymnastics in particular, they're past their prime right in in most people's eyes. It depends what you mean. By prime because they are not competing difficult skills that they were when they were fifteen an Olympics. But one of them put it the difference for her with the unsteadily was she really learned how to death. Significantly better than it was as is her level of enjoyment. Fort was actually one of a rivals. Right. Like an opponent who said that complimented like to hit skills. Right. That's great. Girls. Go back as they say when they were competing against each other for a spot on the national team. And now, they're still competing together in some cases for different colleges and other cases, they're matched up on cards teamed with their former competitors, but they all say that the difference and part of what makes fun feel of teamwork competing school as opposed to when they were competing for the US. I was very telling because there was a one young woman. You talked to said the NC double a championship which was won by Oklahoma was better than the willing a lot better than the world championship. Absolutely Maggie Nichols. Who was on the twenty feet. Everything about Maggie Nichols. And many of you that is all caught up in one of the worst scandals with their sports in years. They were victims many self identified victims of the team physician Larry yester- like Nichols case. She was the first athlete really to raise concerns about his USA gymnastics. They went through a time that would have been tough by any standards, competing with additional difficulty. And. In college. They're finally getting the star treatment. It was striking to be how excited Oklahoman boomer shooter words to see these girls competed. You've covered enough of these things like you actually recognize like a noticeable mood difference here differences. There's a mood different. But most of the athletes when they're driving getting in AA start by using the word Baden direct comparisons there veered, his competing gymnastics, good word to use with regards to school, sports or school and sports Wall Street Journal reporter Louise Radnofsky six.

Louise Radnofsky Maggie Nichols Wall Street Journal NC reporter US Fort Worth Texas Fort Oklahoma team physician Baden Larry yester twenty feet two years
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

01:51 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Mood difference. But most of the athletes when they're describing what they're doing in AA start by using the word fun, hadn't direct comparisons, their experiences, competing, elite, gymnastics gymnastics, also more difficult. It's considered to be the pinnacle of the sport each really impressive. What they can do. There's something incredibly impressive to about. What ching how much fun? He's actually having in their retirement days. Well, in some ways, you didn't see crowds. Like this this excited at regular elite in the US anyway. So you rivers the popularity in a couple of viral videos as of late one good one. Not so good, right? The one girl score like a ten. She went viral. And then the other young woman hurt herself. She it's brutal injury gymnastics is not a magical paradise where risks gymnastics don't exist at all the injury that sets. Suffered that unfortunately, went very viral akin who kind of injury that people thought the Rio games, the French gymnast. It was kind of Vert your eyes moment. The key little hussy. Yeah. Sure size really showed a lot about what schools UCLA is trying to do. They're retiring coats about floor as a chance for four party. They focus on the kind of crowd pleasing in the pleasing opportunities to get out there and show their personnel. And their teammates are gonna be standing on the sidelines. The entire. Really like having your policy kind of their the the athletes seem to absolutely love it this. Louise, Wall Street Journal reporter Louise Radnofsky thirteen minutes now in front of the hour, thaw This Morning,.

Louise Radnofsky Wall Street Journal US UCLA reporter thirteen minutes
The shutdown is over, but immigration courts are "chaos"

This Morning with Gordon Deal

04:38 min | 1 year ago

The shutdown is over, but immigration courts are "chaos"

"Funding dispute centred on border security left the nation's overloaded immigration system. Digging out of an even deeper hole than before the five weeks standoff. The court backlog was hurt as court stopped. Hearing most cases and Justice department lawyers were furloughed more from Wall Street Journal reporter Louise Radnofsky who covers immigration policy Lewis, give us some numbers. Cut down took a pretty heavy hit on several different components of the immigration system. The most prominent of which was the immigration courts. They had a backlog of more than eight hundred thousand cases, even before the shutdown began and the shutdown by at least one estimate resulted in twenty thousand cases per week. Not being heard which likely added at least eighty thousand probably more like a hundred thousand to that backlog dot even accounting for any new cases that came in during that time boy. So if you're waiting to appear in court in this backup system, where are you are you in a used on the other side of the border? Are you wandering around the US because you have an appointment. Are you in? Attention in the United States waiting for waiting for your day in court, and that is a matter of concern to people on both sides of the issue. There are people who say that that is not a particularly efficient way of getting out of the country people who shouldn't be here and don't have a claim to be here. And there are people on the other side who would say that it's not really particularly just either to leave somebody waiting freak years to resolve defeat effectively. And they don't have the best shot at presenting their case in court either after years because go stale and guy and various things can happen over a period of time that just isn't isn't helpful for anybody. So this is one of several areas of agreement where where people don't the backlog of the proper where does e verify fit into this. Is favored by some immigration hardliners, people who favor a reduction both legal and illegal immigration as as more effective than a wall. Or or physical barriers the border. They see that is preventing people from working in the United States. That is the most effective measures. Kicking illegal immigration in particular. So they're very very fun to be verified, which is a voluntary system used by the players shut down during the shutdown and then. But that's not mandatory, right? It's not mandatory. But it is very prolific. Better word. It's very prolific. Forty million cases were handled by system lots year. That's average about seven hundred fifty thousand cases a week. And shutdown went on for five weeks. So that the cases that might be adult in time. But they certainly weren't resolved for the five weeks to shut down and people really favor. E-verify goat necessarily have a lot of faith in the wall. The best tactic served for that particular cause would feed us as as possibly a trade off will not seen happen. We're speaking with Wall Street Journal reporter, Louise Radnofsky, she covers immigration policy. Her piece is called shutdown compounds woes for immigration system. So now with the backlog having grown, what are the catch a possibility here, besides never I guess, well people who've hearings were cancelled kiss get back on the docket. They may in fact end up going back on the line waiting for their day in court, which again has a mixed bag of consequences for everybody involved. The court system will be gearing back up and trying to dig out six in the next couple of weeks ahead of any additional shutdown and there's gonna be a little work to do. It's unbelievable. So a phrase that you will never utter. It seems. If you work in that industry is well just waiting for some new paperwork to show up. Right that these folks are facing years and years of paperwork. And it really is a paperwork given system in many ways as well. And so while more automated system might be able to withstand some of the stress of of five week workload piling up. This is really a paper driven one. And that stands skips talent as well. Thanks, Louise, Wall Street Journal reporter Louise Radnofsky who covers immigration policy, fourteen minutes now

Louise Radnofsky Wall Street Journal Reporter United States Justice Department Lewis Five Weeks Fourteen Minutes Five Week
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

05:15 min | 1 year ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Of the proposals are likely to be in place for the current stalemate as seventeen congressional negotiators are preparing to meet for the first time today to discuss border security funding. Immigration court bat. Log grew by at least ten percent during the partial government shutdown as a funding dispute centred on border security left the nation's overloaded immigration system, digging out of an even deeper hole then before the five week standoff. The court backlog was hurt as court stopped. Hearing most cases and Justice department lawyers were furloughed more from Wall Street Journal reporter Louise Radnofsky who covers immigration policy. Louise, give us some numbers took a pretty heavy hit on several different components of the immigration system. The most prominent of which immigration court had a backlog up more than eight hundred thousand cases, even before the shutdown began and the shutdown by at least one estimate resulted in twenty thousand cases per week. Not being heard which likely added at least eighty thousand probably more like a hundred thousand to that backlog. Not even accounting for any new cases that came in during that time boy. So if you're waiting to appear in court in this backed up system, where are you are you in a are you still in the other side of the border? Are you wandering around the US because you have an appointment. Are you in? Attention. In the United States waiting for waiting for your day in court, and that is a matter of concern to people on both sides of the issue. There are people who say that that is not a particularly efficient way of getting out of the country people here don't have a claim to be here. And there are people on the other side who would say that. It's not really particularly just either to lead somebody waiting for years. To resolve fate effectively. And that they don't have the best shot at presenting their case in court either after years because cases, go stale and witnesses die and various things can happen over a period of time that just isn't isn't helpful for anybody. So this is one of several rare agreement where people don't see the backlog is a problem where does e verify fit into this e-verify is favored by some immigration hardliners who favor a reduction both legal and illegal immigration as as more effective than a walled. Or physical barriers the border. They see that is preventing people from working in the United States have authorization, and that is the most effective measure of of. Restricting illegal immigration in particular. They're very very fun to be verified, which voluntary system used by. Employers was shut down during shut down. And then. But that's not mandatory, right? It's not mandatory. But it is very prolific for one better word. It's very prolific. Forty million cases were handled by system that's averaging about seven hundred fifty thousand cases a week. And shutdown went on for five weeks. So that the case isn't might be built in time. But they showed me what result for the five weeks to shut down and people can really favor. E-verify you don't necessarily have a lot of faith in the wall. As the best tactic for for that particular cause would see this as possibly a trade off. They would not seen happen. We're speaking with Wall Street Journal reporter, Louise Radnofsky, she covers immigration policy. Her piece is called shutdown compounds woes for immigration system. So now with the backlog having grown, what are the ketchup possibilities here? Besides never I guess well people whose hearings were cancelled cont kissed get back on the docket. They may in fact end up going back to the line and waiting for their day in court, which again has a mixed bag of consequences for everybody involved. The court system will be. Gearing back up and trying to dig out in the next couple of weeks ahead of any additional shutdown, and there's gonna be a little work to do as unbelievable. So a phrase that you will never utter it seems if you work in that industry is just waiting for some new paperwork to show up. Right. These folks are facing just years and years of paperwork. And it really is a paperwork driven system in many ways as well. And so while I don't more automated system might be able to withstand some of the stress of a five week workload piling up. This is really a paper driven one and that stands to particular challenges. Well, thanks, Louise, Wall Street Journal reporter Louise Radnofsky who covers immigration policy, fourteen minutes now after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. The clock is ticking. Every.

Louise Radnofsky Wall Street Journal reporter United States Justice department America five weeks five week fourteen minutes ten percent
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"Hey there folks plane a little supertramp for you there for a second i thought it was eagles supertramp what am i thinking what am i thinking have another cup of coffee i'm talking to jason gay of the wall street journal we're talking sports and we're talking about something so horrific this the scandal with dr larry nassar and all of these olympic medalists olympic athletes these young women and we're just trying to figure it out i'm trying to figure it out jason what i don't get again is like you know some of this stuff is just so bizarre the idea that somebody like larry nassar could do something this evil it's kind of hard to comprehend actually it's so dark that you just don't want you can imagine violence you can imagine rape but this kind of systemic abuse of of these trusting young women over years and years it's really unbelievably hard for me to fathom it's hard for anybody to them you know you all you everyone's sort of imagine themselves they're you know a parent or you know somebody in a position to have done something in that circumstance and why wasn't something done and you know there are technical questions like how did this happen how did it nocco acted upon and you know go back to what we're talking at the top it's really was scenario in which this was not a late breaking complaint against larry nassar the journal rebecca o'brien and louise radnofsky who's and all over the store for years now a pretty lengthy dean of complaints against now going back not months or years but many years that were not acted upon either by the governing bodies of olympic sport with the us embassy in the united states ethics also by michigan state which employed now sir well and then certain cases you know not responding at all it is tragic tragic and it also speaks to a little bit of a failure for people to wake up and acknowledge narrative a problem meaning look at you know what really brought.

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"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"When house speaker paul ryan leaves congress the republican party will lose its most influential advocate for changes to social security medicare and medicaid then what happens we're joined now by wall street journal white house correspondent louise radnofsky louise set this up really the party standard bearer for changes the medicare social security and medicaid he was the architects is the better way plan that republicans in the house anyway ran on twin sixteen election and thought they had a mandate for heading into twin seventeen at a time they'd also be controlling the senate and the white house now what of course ended up happening was that they fell effectively at the first hurdle they weren't able to do the relatively easy task of repealing to ten health that a lot of people call obamacare and with that the prospects of in china changes to ten title moments really went by the wayside but there's nobody really picking up the torch where where paul ryan was on this and no real act site for happenings absence explain the lack of guts or should i say the lack of desire on capitol hill if you will to do something like this you can look back through the twenty ten helpful fight when republicans had it in congress that was ugly and bruising for many people and ultimately unsuccessful and that was about a program the that was relatively unpopular certainly compared to medicare and social security it was primarily a fight around the individual insurance markets that you know involved ten or twenty million americans as opposed to the vastly larger numbers enrolled in medicare and again with something republicans couldn't get consensus among themselves over on how much disruption they were willing to stomach so having failed to do that the odds that they would then want to proceed to a medicare fight for always slim mitch mcconnell pretty much ruled out as an idea that he was interested in taking up in the senate and it seems very hard to imagine somebody else what pursue this fight on ryan's behalf once he's left.

paul ryan republican party senate white house congress mitch mcconnell wall street journal white house correspondent louise radnofsky china
"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"The tension there i mean just to have jared have to be routed through some prisoners outside the family john kelly but that's the situation is in and by the way the credit to president trump that he's actually you know running his staff like you should wait yeah i i think the the fact that we've seen president trump time and again deferred to kelly's judgment whether you're talking about uh the paper flow inside the white house the decision making process or accessed from family members and an outside advisers at trump piece to talk to like roger stone louise radnofsky the fact that trump has bent to kelly's will on those things i mean just speaks to how much he truss uh t trust is to i think he respects him i i get away he never did rights priebus yeah i think i think that washington having watched president trump for a while and this i think he has a deep respect for the generals and you hear it when he talks about them he there's something different categorically different as there as there should be a means of meritocracy those guys got there for a reason but there's something categorically different about the way he views the generals and his administration than literally everyone else it's like the only people were on the same plane are of vodka and the general's everett and then it's everybody else and nobody else's save not even jared kushner um i want to find out more from you in a second on what store dominating the white house's thinking this week and if you have any sense of like clarity of where they're going in policy because the debate on guns has rocked the white house this week to and i'm trying to figure out what direction is the president going on guns maybe you know 515 now wmal traffic and weather every 10 minutes first on the fives here's jamie whitten in the carpet claim traffic center green whitecoloured not to have a like yesterday the overnight work crew south on two seventy working right you're the manakh at the enough freightage from office seventy mvp and and that fill had some activity there that they'll get delays early on in your the by now coming out of fifteen seventy down toward that point beyond the monocracy your good down through and tie it down now from garage door repair dot com.

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"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WSJ What's News

WSJ What's News

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on WSJ What's News

"They regretted that it didn't happen it's it's not immediately clear how the white house will handle that situation next year given that trying isn't lead to get an infrastructure bill done the president said on friday morning that he believed however that infrastructure would be easy for democrats to support and perhaps taxes had not been so that'll be one of those those issues in particular to watch not just on its own merits but for what it means about the broader relationship there's also the question of whether gop lawmakers up for reelection will walk president trump to campaign with them we certainly heard that from one republican in particular in a swing district in suburban philadelphia one thing we also heard from several other lawmakers though is they feel as though their relationship with the president is warmer as a result of getting to know each other over the year they feel more comfortable with him they say that they don't see in their personal interactions the kind of person they see on tv and that it's been helpful exercise president trump is also return this this sentiment saying in this morning friday morning that he believed now you know he felt comfortable calling anyone he could he'd gotten to know democrats had gotten to know republicans everybody felt more comfortable with them and as he was cheering on wednesday outside the white house saying it was a lot of fun you know the the the sweetness of victory is certainly an important factor in in shifting not just the narrative about what the white house in congress achieved in their first year holding all of the power in washington but also in their dealings with each other that's louise radnofsky of the wall street journal coming up the journal's gerald siobhaun stories to watch for two thousand eighteen this is what's news from the wall street journal.

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"louise radnofsky" Discussed on Diane Rehm: On My Mind

Diane Rehm: On My Mind

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"louise radnofsky" Discussed on Diane Rehm: On My Mind

"I'm susan page of usa today it's my pleasure to be hosting diane's podcast on my mind this week senate gop leaders are pushing ahead for a vote next week on their version of a health care reform bill wall street journal reporter louise radnofsky explains the specifics of the new proposal and the behind the scenes maneuvering to get it passed in the senate it appears that right now ended a deal to the senate has struck that it will retain the affordable care act requirement that insurance companies sell coverage to everybody for guard listener medical history at the same price that is huge then a boost for president trump and a discouraging reality check for democrats josh kraushaar of national journal on what tuesday's special house election in georgia means for the twenty eighteen midterms the difficult path winning the house is sort of by taking some of these tough seats and if you can't willetts district late georgia six doesn't mean the democrats can win back the house but it makes a tougher than africa's first here's louise radnofsky of the wall street journal we reached her at her office hey louise thanks for joining us thank you for having me you know congressional republicans have been promising to repeal the affordable care act old host since it pass now we finally have the senate unveiling its version of a new bill does it deliver on repealing obamacare that is the key question for republican senators in particular to figure out over the next few days there are some particularly on the right and of the party spectrum in congress uh that believe that what is on the table doesn't do that and they have suggested at the result that they can't support it at the same time there centrist you believe that the uh the bill already goes too far in stripping away parts of the affordable care act the personally would like to keep to their the tug of war going on right now and everybody is talking about weather in their eyes the senate bill does do enough or does pill the affordable care act so different is it from the bill in the house it actually passed last month.

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