US 9/11 recovery worker facing deportation: report

09:21  19 june  2017
09:21  19 june  2017 Source:   The Hill

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A worker who helped remove hazardous material from Ground Zero in New York is facing deportation over a 17-year-old removal order, the New York Daily News reported .

‘I am reaching out across the aisle’: Ted Nugent says he doesn’t want Obama’s ‘lips near my machine gun’. Immigration authorities target 9 / 11 recovery worker for deportation over 30-year-old drug bust. Report typos and corrections to corrections@rawstory.com.

9/11 recovery worker facing deportation: report© Provided by The Hill 9/11 recovery worker facing deportation: report

A worker who helped remove hazardous material from Ground Zero in New York is facing deportation over a 17-year-old removal order, the New York Daily News reported.

Carlos Humberto Cardona was reportedly taken into custody in February after being asked to check in with immigration authorities. He has had a removal order since May 2000 because of a 1990 attempted drug sale conviction, the Daily News reported.

Cardona's attorney filed a legal action asking a federal judge to force the Department of Homeland Security and immigration offices to quickly decide on a 2014 application that verifies Cardona's marriage to a naturalized citizen. Cardona also filed a clemency application with New York in April, according to the Daily News.

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Cardona arrived in the U.S. in 1986 when he was 17 to avoid political danger in Colombia, where his two brothers were killed by anti-government rebels, his wife told the Daily News.

Cardona helped to remove hazardous materials from Ground Zero and has health issues stemming from the work, including lung, gastrointestinal and psychological issues, the Daily News reported.

"He's very much an American," Rajesh Barua, Cardona's attorney, told the Daily News. "He's scared of going back to Colombia. He doesn't know how he'll maintain a living and what kind of treatment he'll have for respiratory problems, which are very real."

Serving in the US military won't protect these veterans from being deported .
Army veteran Mario Martinez spent six years of his life fighting for the United States. Now, he's fighting for the right to keep living here. Martinez, 54, was born in Mexico, but came to the US as a young child and became a legal resident. He joined the Army, served with the 82nd Airborne Division, and earned an honorable discharge. But more than a decade after he left the service, he was convicted of a felony, putting his immigration status in jeopardy."One mistake shouldn't make the rest of your life," said Martinez, who spent four years in California state prison for an assault conviction stemming from a 2008 domestic violence case.

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