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January 1, Governor’s Bold Immigration Law Ignites Nationwide Trend



As the legal battle over Texas’s SB4 Immigration Law continues, a rising tide of states are following in the Lone Star State’s footsteps, introducing their own stringent laws and policies aimed at curbing illegal immigration.

The United States Supreme Court, on March 19, gave the green light for the Texas SB4 Immigration Law to be implemented. This ruling would have superseded an administrative stay from an appeals court on a preliminary injunction by a federal judge, which had previously prevented the law from coming into effect as planned.

However, the matter is now being redirected to the United States Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals for further consideration following the Supreme Court’s ruling. But in a twist of events, a federal appeals court once again put the law on hold shortly after the Supreme Court’s decision.

The SB 4 law, if enacted, would classify illegal border crossing as a Class B misdemeanor, potentially resulting in a six-month jail term under state regulations. The law also empowers state judges to deport illegal immigrants.

Regardless of the ultimate outcome of Texas’s SB 4, other states have already initiated their own measures to tighten their laws against illegal immigration. States such as Georgia, New Hampshire, and Tennessee have all started to propose bills to reinforce their state prohibitions on illegal immigration.

New Hampshire, for example, is considering a law that would permit police to charge illegal immigrants with trespassing if they entered unlawfully from Canada.

Despite the ongoing uncertainty surrounding the Texas law, Iowa has enacted its own version of the law, granting state police officers the authority to arrest undocumented individuals who enter the state “after being previously deported or barred from entering the United States.”

Georgia is also in the process of formulating a rule that would mandate state and city officials to cooperate with federal immigration authorities in detaining and deporting illegal immigrants.

Meanwhile, Tennessee, known as the Volunteer State, is also developing a law that would require law enforcement to collaborate with federal immigration officials. However, some lawmakers are considering proposing a law similar to the Texas arrest and deport law.

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  1. Abby

    March 28, 2024 at 7:13 am

    It’s about time that our legal officials fight back against unlawful edicts from this administrations. Edict that take away benefits fro thos who legally need them, not illegals. Also it’s about time for all of us to voice our concerns The Constitution and our government wre created to benefit the US Citizens, not illegals
    If the current trend and suspected move by mr. Biden is to make the illegals legal through amnesty then we are really screwed We are becoming a third world country. Instead of using all our resources to bring down a true American who is working for the people we should be consentrting on deporting the criminal illegals and drug crtels, criminals and remove all undocumented indiduals now. If Biden gives them amnesty then we have no rights anymore We must voice our concernss since the media is supporting the illegals, inclung the FB I,

  2. Malcolm McGregor-Stewart

    March 28, 2024 at 7:22 am

    The Democrats are ďoing everything they can to bring in millions & millions of illegal immigrants, bring crime, drugs and potential terrorists; and are pushing for them to have the VOTE, God Help Us. How can so many Americans even contemplate voting for Biden ???

  3. Norman Belanger

    March 28, 2024 at 8:07 am

    We have laws for a reason.
    We need to enforce them and stop pandering to liberal nutcases!

  4. David

    March 28, 2024 at 8:46 am

    It amazes me that politicians cannot navigate the clear answer to immigration. Very simply, if WE cannot immigrate into the country of ORIGIN from the US as the offending person has done, we should charge them exactly as we would be prosecuted from thier country. There are many instances of this…one veteran who got lost in Mexico was put in jail for many months without a trial. Others were lost with no trace of what happened to them after crossing into a country illegaly. Use the same types of jurisdictional law here and the problem of illegal entry will vanish.

  5. David

    March 28, 2024 at 9:55 am

    Since the issue of non-adherence to immigration law is mainly with the federal government, the states creating laws that would be in cooperation with federal immigration authorities might just exacerbate and partake in that non-adherence/law violation…
    Whether with or without a newly created state law, I suggest that cooperation with federal immigration authorities is contingent upon federal authorities’ adherence to immigration law – and then decoupling with federal authorities and enforcement of immigration law would then be the appropriate (state) response…


    March 28, 2024 at 2:08 pm

    It’s about time that we, the people stop what our rotten government is doing by letting them in our country. They are ruining our hospitals, our schools, and our welfare system that is supposed to be for US citizens and the veterans of our country.

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