The Supreme Court concluded on June 18th that the DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) program was illicitly revoked by the Trump Administration. The details of Supreme Court DACA Vote Breakdown and who voted against DACA are added below.
The court dismissed the appeal of President Trump to cease the legal protection for more than 650K people who are legally staying in the country. The decision will definitely affect the Trump’s reelection campaign.
President Trump is infamous for his anti-immigrant policies. On several occasions, he has delivered anti-immigrant speeches condemning the rights of immigrants and deporting them back to their home country. Trump’s first presidential run has all been about building the Wall over the Mexican border.
Supreme Court DACA Vote Breakdown: Chief Justices had the final vote which decided the fate of DACA. The decision went 5-4 in favor of DACA, the justices turned down the Trump administration quarrel that the eight-year-old Dream Act program is illegal.
Who voted against DACA? The republicans, Trump Administration voted against the Dream Act. The names of the officials who voted against DACA are not yet available. We will update with the information as soon as it is available to us.
The Supreme Court concluded the closing of DACA infringed the Administrative Procedure Act (AP) by providing unclear details regarding the closing.
John Roberts, Chief of Justice, stated that Trump administration did not fact-check their demands properly to end the program.
The Supreme Court DACA Vote Breakdown is unveiled here. Take a look at the count and names of the officials.
DACA Vote Breakdown
Republicans – 4
Justices – 5
The names/identity of voters who against DACA in the supreme court is not available. Read the entire Supreme Court’s hearing held on 18 June 2020.
“We do not decide whether DACA or its rescission are sound policies,“ Roberts wrote. “We address only whether the agency complied with the procedural requirement that it provide a reasoned explanation for its action. Here the agency failed to consider the conspicuous issues of whether to retain forbearance and what if anything to do about the hardship to DACA recipients.”
In addition, he wrote that “the Department of Homeland Security can try again.”
The DACA program was announced by President Barack Obama in 2012, the enrolled recipients were called “Dreamers”. It promised protection to citizens who have been in the country since childhood.
The candidates went through a great deal of checking before getting their 2 year work permits and protection from deportation.
President Trump’s administration in 2017 filed a case in the Supreme Court to end the Dream Act program. Only the already enrolled candidates will be given protection and their permit will be renewed for two years but no new candidates can join the program.
Stay tuned with TCD for more updates related to DACA.