Illegal invaders pretending to be refugees from 13 Third World states who cross into Canada from the U.S. cannot be deported, no matter how flimsy their “asylum” claims might be.
According to the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA), invaders claiming to be from Somalia, the Gaza Strip, Syria, Mali, the Central African Republic, South Sudan, Libya, Yemen, Burundi, Haiti, Afghanistan, the Democratic Republic of Congo, and Iraq, will not be deported from Canada no matter what their personal circumstances might be.
The CBSA has two categories of non-deportation countries. The first, “Administrative deferral of removals” (ADR), is “meant to be a temporary measure when immediate action is needed to temporarily defer removals in situations of humanitarian crisis.”
According to the CBSA, once the “situation in a country stabilizes the ADR is lifted and the CBSA resumes removals for individuals who are inadmissible to Canada and have a removal order in effect. “
However, as most invaders already know, once they have been granted any sort of legal status in Canada, it becomes almost impossible to remove them once again.
An ADR is currently in place for certain regions in Somalia (Middle Shabelle, Afgoye, and Mogadishu), the Gaza Strip, Syria, Mali, the Central African Republic, South Sudan, Libya, Yemen, Burundi, and Haiti.
The second category of non-deportation countries are listed under the “Temporary suspension of removals” (TSR) category.
The CBSA says that the “TSR program interrupts removals to a country or place when general conditions pose a risk to the entire civilian population.”
Canada currently has a TSR in place for Afghanistan, the Democratic Republic of Congo, and Iraq.
The exceptions in effect mean that any invader who can claim to be from one of the listed countries will get to stay in Canada if they can make it across the border from the U.S. illegally—as hundreds are currently doing.
According to a recent report in the Winnipeg Free Press, the situation means that “many of the asylum claimants who sought refuge in Canada via the United States this year might get to stay in the country long term even if their asylum claims are rejected.”
The non-deportation status allows them to apply for work permits, receive social assistance and if—or—when Canada eventually lifts the ban on deportations, they will be allowed to apply for permanent resident status before being deported. Canada did this for citizens of Haiti and Zimbabwe in 2014, when the temporary deportation bans on both those countries were lifted.
While the Canada Border Services Agency has not yet issued any official statistics on the origins of the invaders crossing into Manitoba from the U.S., it has confirmed that “most” are from Somalia and Djibouti.