By David Milliken LONDON (Reuters) – Britain, Germany and France urged the United States not to take steps that would make life harder for other countries that still want to stick to the Iran nuclear deal that U.S. President Donald Trump spurned on Tuesday. Trump announced that he is pulling America out of the 2015 deal worked out by the United States, the three European countries, other international powers and Iran to ease sanctions in exchange for Tehran limiting its nuclear programs.
Vermont primary: Christine Hallquist becomes first transgender candidate to win governor nomination for major party
U.S. immigration authorities violated the rights of two Brazilian illegal immigrants arrested after they went to government offices to be interviewed as part of a process to seek legal status, a federal judge ruled on Tuesday. U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agreed to release one of the immigrants, a mother who had been separated from her 11-year-old son since her arrest over four months ago, following the ruling by U.S. District Judge Mark Wolf in Boston. The woman, Lucimar de Souza, is among a group of people pursuing a class action lawsuit contending that President Donald Trump’s administration is improperly detaining illegal immigrants who are married to U.S. citizens and are seeking to live in the country legally.
Calling it “decaying and rotten”, he says the deal is “an embarrassment” to him “as a citizen”.
Asylum seekers wait to be processed at Lacolle, Quebec, in August last year. Quebec has called for more resources to help with the increase in refugee claimants. The Canadian government has sharpened its tone towards asylum seekers, warning that simply making it across the border is not a “free ticket” to Canada as the number of migrants crossing from the US continues to rise.