The Third World invasion of America has caused a backlog of 512,190 cases in the immigration court system, “forcing” the Immigration Service to grant all “asylum seekers” an automatic two-year residency stay no matter how bogus their claims might be.
The delay has also caused a two-year-backlog in ordinary work visa applications.
An official announcement from the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) said that “effective October 5, 2016, USCIS has increased the validity period for initial or renewal Employment Authorization Documents for asylum applicants from one year to two years.”
Before this announcement, work permits for “asylum-seekers” were only valid for one year, but the backlog has “forced” the USCIS to double the length of the work permit.
According to the Information Center Transactional Records Access (TRAC) of Syracuse University in New York, the number of pending cases in the immigration courts, as of August 2016, stood at 512,190.
A report in the Univision news service—which caters primarily to the Latin American invaders of the United States—said that the “extension of the validity of work permits is due to problems of congestion.”
Univision also lamented the fact that the half million-plus backlog in the immigration courts was affecting “thousands of potential new U.S. citizens” who will not be able to vote in the U.S. Presidential election on November 8.
“In March, the National Association of Immigration Judges (Naija) warned that the problem was growing dangerously, and the jam was wreaking havoc, for example, in cases of asylum,” Univision continued.
Naija has warned that some cases will now only be heard in 2020, and that cases are being prioritized based on criteria such as “unaccompanied minors from the Northern Triangle” (that is, Guatemala, El Salvador, and Honduras) who have been detained at the Mexican border and who have claimed “asylum” in the United States.
There are 97,432 cases pending involving Salvadorans, 73,457 involving Guatemalans, and 66,117 involving Hondurans. The combined total from these three countries (237,006) outnumbers even the caseload from Mexico, which stands at 117,653.
Another Univision report quoted immigration lawyer Nelson A. Castillo, as saying that the backlog “favors those who do not have a strong case because they must wait for years until they meet their day in court and, meanwhile, have access to a work permit.”