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  • TPS changes create harsh reality for Nicaraguans living in U.S.

    After living in the U.S for the last 19-years, Maria Elena Hernandez, from Nicaragua, may be forced to move back to a country that no longer feels like home. Hernandez is one of thousands of Nicaraguans who have been living and working in the U.S. and protected, since 1999, under temporary protection status (TPS). The Trump administration recently ended that protection for Nicaraguans.

After living in the U.S for the last 19-years, Maria Elena Hernandez, from Nicaragua, may be forced to move back to a country that no longer feels like home. Hernandez is one of thousands of Nicaraguans who have been living and working in the U.S. and protected, since 1999, under temporary protection status (TPS). The Trump administration recently ended that protection for Nicaraguans. Video by Emily Michot. Reporting by Brenda Medina. Miami Herald
After living in the U.S for the last 19-years, Maria Elena Hernandez, from Nicaragua, may be forced to move back to a country that no longer feels like home. Hernandez is one of thousands of Nicaraguans who have been living and working in the U.S. and protected, since 1999, under temporary protection status (TPS). The Trump administration recently ended that protection for Nicaraguans. Video by Emily Michot. Reporting by Brenda Medina. Miami Herald

The U.S. has been home for nearly 20 years. Now Trump is expelling these Nicaraguans

November 13, 2017 07:00 AM

UPDATED November 13, 2017 05:58 PM

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  • Carvalho: Over my dead body shall anybody remove any child from the sanctity of our classrooms

    Alberto Carvalho, superintendent of Miami-Dade County Public Schools says "Over my dead body shall anybody remove any child from the sanctity of our classrooms, from the sanctuaries that schools represent in our community," during a news conference with U.S. Representative Frederica Wilson and faith-based and community leaders who support extending Temporary Protected Status on Tuesday, Nov. 21, 2017.