On Wednesday, a federal court promptly denied the US federal government’s plea to stop the sanctuary state law. John A. Mendez, the district Judge, made the decision. He issued a 60-page ruling nearly a fortnight after the federal government and state of California attorney’s battled off in court. The battle was very long. The hearing took a day long. The US federal government pleaded with the Judge for an order against Senate Bill 54. The lawyers claimed that the bill limited the capability of the state and the local administration to assist the federal agents to enforce the policy of zero tolerance. They pleaded that the agents should also see other laws. This comes at a time when the federal government’s lawsuit against California makes its way through the court channel.
The plaintiff argued that the immigration policy was complicated for them to enforce and serve their State at the same time. Judge Mendez questioned the oppressive claim. He mentioned this during his July 4th ruling. The plaintiff went on to explain that the enforcement was becoming burdensome. The federal government and the state of California contributed officers to offer the assistance at the border. However, denying to assist was not similar to impending.
Judge Mendez denied the request that was presented by the lawyers of the US federal government. He denied the plea to halt the Assembly bill 103 and Senate bill 54. The bills allowed the state of California’s attorney general to go on and frequently review the detention amenities that are based in the state. However, Judge Mendez agreed to the request by the Trump administration to temporarily halt California from requiring private workers to reject federal immigration authorities’ access to nonpublic regions of a worksite without a legal document under the Assembly bill.
Judge Mendez upheld the AB 450 bill that required organizations to promptly inform employees of any federal pleas to review employment histories within 72 hours. David O’Malley said that the initial ban for the AB 450 was a significant victory for all the private employers that are based in California. He went on to note that the employers were no longer prevented from joining hands with legitimate enforcement of the US immigration policies. Devin, who is the spokesman for the United States Department of Justice, added in a statement that some people were disappointed because of some California’s policies that protected immigrants. The Department of Justice reported that they would not cease putting an end to the threat that puts the American public in danger.