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Sara Carter joins ‘Hannity’ live from the southern border; we have ‘football fields’ of people waiting to come into the country



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Sara Carter and President for the National Border Patrol Council Brandon Judd joined ‘Hannity’ live from the southern border to discuss the ending of the Trump era Title 42. “We have had nothing but chaos” Fox News host Sean Hannity began the segment.

“It is going to get worse. They are trying to hide this from the American people” Carter explained. During her interview with Senator Budd, Carter explains she was asked to turn the cameras around so as not to show the huge influx of people waiting to get into the United States.

We are witnessing “football fields” of people trying to come into the country, Sara added. Another concern is that amount of “military aged” young single men are coming in by busloads. These are not women and children or the vulnerable; these are men coming in alone, not with families they are providing for.

Sean begs the question as to what, if any, vetting systems are in place in order to know who is coming in. “The only thing we do is fingerprint them, see if they have a criminal record here in the United States, check if they have an Interpol hit and that is it. We cannot check anything in their countries” laments Judd.

“Joe Biden stole every single one of our tools” Judd adds. “I spoke with the Biden transition team before he took office and told them exactly what they needed to do and they completely ignored everything.” Because “they wanted this to happen. This is by design” Judd concludes.

“Someone has to put a stop to this” Carter says, discussing the horrific occurrences such as child sexual trafficking being inflicted on the migrant children.




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German Homeschooling Family in Tennessee Faces Deportation After 15 Years



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The Romeike family, originally from Germany, has been living in East Tennessee for 15 years, but now they face an uncertain and devastating predicament that could result in deportation back to their home country.

According to reports, Uwe and Hannelore Romeike, along with their children, fled to the United States after facing fines for homeschooling their children in Germany, where homeschooling is considered illegal.

The Romeike family’s journey began when they left Germany after authorities there imposed fines for their choice to homeschool their children, citing the country’s goal of fostering an open and pluralistic society.

In their pursuit of a more accommodating environment for homeschooling, they sought asylum in the United States. Initially, an immigration judge found their asylum claim appropriate, stating that the Romeike family had a well-founded fear of persecution due to their participation in the particular social category of homeschoolers.

Kevin Boden, an attorney representing the Romeike family, explained, “The Obama administration appealed that decision to the Board of Immigration Appeals. That appeal court agreed with them, as did the Sixth Circuit, and the Supreme Court denied it… We think this is, in fact, an asylum case. We do think they have a well-founded fear.”

However, their asylum claim was eventually denied, with authorities arguing that they weren’t persecuted in Germany due to their homeschooling practices. Despite the initial support for their asylum claim, their stay in the United States now faces an uncertain future.

The Romeike family’s plight is compounded by the fact that homeschooling remains illegal in Germany, and if deported, they would likely face the same persecution they fled from years ago.

“They did not tell us anything. We don’t really know why [this is happening]. We wonder ourselves because we can’t understand,” Uwe Romeike said in a recent interview.

Hannelore Romeike added, “[Homeschooling] is illegal [in Germany].”

Their attorney, Kevin Boden, also emphasized the ongoing persecution faced by homeschooling families in Germany: “I can tell you today, I talked to families today that have fear in Germany, and the fight there, the persecution there, is very real today as it was 15 years ago.”

The Romeike family’s future remains uncertain as they await further legal decisions regarding their immigration status, raising questions about the balance between parental rights and educational policies in both Germany and the United States.

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