Illegal Immigrants Photos on Townhall

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              FILE- In an April 22, 2008 file photo, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials, Marc Moore, left, and Gary Mead, center, along with Corrections Corporation of America Adminis

    FILE- In an April 22, 2008 file photo, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials, Marc Moore, left, and Gary Mead, center, along with Corrections Corporation of America Adminis

    Posted: 8/2/2012 4:43:20 AM EST
    FILE- In an April 22, 2008 file photo, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials, Marc Moore, left, and Gary Mead, center, along with Corrections Corporation of America Administrator, Evelyn Hernandez, right, talk about a mural of flags as well as the table cloths and flowers added to the cafeteria at the T. Don Hutto Residential Center in Taylor, Texas, during a tour for the media. The U.S. is locking up more illegal immigrants than ever before, generating a lucrative business for the nation's largest prison companies. (AP Photo/Donna McWilliam, Pool, File)
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              FILE- A Feb. 9, 2007 file photo provided by the Department of Homeland Security shows family detainees walking down the hall at the T. Don Hutto Residential Center in Taylor, Texas. The

    FILE- A Feb. 9, 2007 file photo provided by the Department of Homeland Security shows family detainees walking down the hall at the T. Don Hutto Residential Center in Taylor, Texas. The

    Posted: 8/2/2012 4:43:20 AM EST
    FILE- A Feb. 9, 2007 file photo provided by the Department of Homeland Security shows family detainees walking down the hall at the T. Don Hutto Residential Center in Taylor, Texas. The U.S. is locking up more illegal immigrants than ever before, generating a lucrative business for the nation's largest prison companies. (AP Photo/Department of Homeland Security, Charles Reed, HO, File)
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              FILE - In this June 15, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama talks about granting work permits to younger illegal immigrants who came to the U.S. as children and have since led law-a

    FILE - In this June 15, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama talks about granting work permits to younger illegal immigrants who came to the U.S. as children and have since led law-a

    Posted: 7/24/2012 4:18:22 PM EST
    FILE - In this June 15, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama talks about granting work permits to younger illegal immigrants who came to the U.S. as children and have since led law-abiding lives, in the Rose Garden of the White House in Washington. The Obama administration's new plan to grant temporary work permits to many young, illegal immigrants who otherwise could be deported may cost more than $585 million and require hiring hundreds of new federal employees to process more than 1 million anticipated requests, according to internal Homeland Security Department plans obtained by The Associated Press. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)
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              Jose Perez, a resident of nearby Berclair, Texas, sprinkles holy water Monday, July 23, 2012, where a truck crashed into a tree on the side of U.S. Highway 59 between Goliad and Beevill

    Jose Perez, a resident of nearby Berclair, Texas, sprinkles holy water Monday, July 23, 2012, where a truck crashed into a tree on the side of U.S. Highway 59 between Goliad and Beevill

    Posted: 7/24/2012 3:38:23 PM EST
    Jose Perez, a resident of nearby Berclair, Texas, sprinkles holy water Monday, July 23, 2012, where a truck crashed into a tree on the side of U.S. Highway 59 between Goliad and Beeville, Texas before 7:00 p.m. Sunday evening. The truck, overloaded with nearly two dozen illegal immigrants veered off a highway and crashed into trees, killing at least 14, authorities said. (AP Photo/San Antonio Express-News, John Davenport) RUMBO DE SAN ANTONIO OUT; NO SALES
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              FILE - In this June 15, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama talks about granting work permits to younger illegal immigrants who came to the U.S. as children and have since led law-a

    FILE - In this June 15, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama talks about granting work permits to younger illegal immigrants who came to the U.S. as children and have since led law-a

    Posted: 7/24/2012 1:13:42 PM EST
    FILE - In this June 15, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama talks about granting work permits to younger illegal immigrants who came to the U.S. as children and have since led law-abiding lives, in the Rose Garden of the White House in Washington. The Obama administration's new plan to grant temporary work permits to many young, illegal immigrants who otherwise could be deported may cost the government more than $585 million and require hiring hundreds of new federal employees to process more than 1 million anticipated requests, according to internal Homeland Security Department plans obtained by The Associated Press. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)
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              This Monday, July 23, 2012 photo shows what remains of the cab of a 2000 Ford F-250 pickup truck after it crashed into a tree on the side of U.S. Highway 59 between Goliad and Beeville,

    This Monday, July 23, 2012 photo shows what remains of the cab of a 2000 Ford F-250 pickup truck after it crashed into a tree on the side of U.S. Highway 59 between Goliad and Beeville,

    Posted: 7/24/2012 10:53:33 AM EST
    This Monday, July 23, 2012 photo shows what remains of the cab of a 2000 Ford F-250 pickup truck after it crashed into a tree on the side of U.S. Highway 59 between Goliad and Beeville, Texas before 7:00 p.m. Sunday evening. The truck, overloaded with nearly two dozen illegal immigrants veered off a highway and crashed into trees, killing at least 14, authorities said. (AP Photo/San Antonio Express-News, John Davenport) RUMBO DE SAN ANTONIO OUT; NO SALES
  •  - A supporter of Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio walks past the Sandra Day O'Connor United States Courthouse in Phoenix

    A supporter of Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio walks past the Sandra Day O'Connor United States Courthouse in Phoenix

    Posted: 7/19/2012 9:55:52 PM EST
    A supporter of Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio walks past the Sandra Day O'Connor United States Courthouse, during day one of Apraio's and his sheriff's department civil rights trial in Phoenix, Arizona July 19, 2012. The suit contends that Arpaio, who styles himself "America's toughest sheriff," and his officers violate the constitutional rights of both Hispanic citizens and legal immigrants alike in their zeal to crack down on people they believe to be illegal immigrants in the Phoenix valley. REUTERS/Joshua Lott
  •  - People react outside the Arizona State Capitol after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix

    People react outside the Arizona State Capitol after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix

    Posted: 6/26/2012 7:26:28 AM EST
    People react outside the Arizona State Capitol after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix, Arizona June 25, 2012. REUTERS/Darryl Webb
  •  - People react outside the Arizona State Capitol after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix

    People react outside the Arizona State Capitol after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix

    Posted: 6/26/2012 7:26:28 AM EST
    People react outside the Arizona State Capitol after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix, Arizona June 25, 2012. REUTERS/Darryl Webb
  •  - SB1070 protester Allison Culver marches around the Capitol's grounds after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix

    SB1070 protester Allison Culver marches around the Capitol's grounds after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix

    Posted: 6/26/2012 7:19:04 AM EST
    SB1070 protester Allison Culver marches around the Arizona State Capitol's grounds after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix, Arizona, June 25, 2012. REUTERS/Darryl Webb
  •  - SB1070 protester Allison Culver marches around the Capitol's grounds after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix

    SB1070 protester Allison Culver marches around the Capitol's grounds after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix

    Posted: 6/26/2012 7:19:04 AM EST
    SB1070 protester Allison Culver marches around the Arizona State Capitol's grounds after the Supreme Court upheld a key part of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants in Phoenix, Arizona, June 25, 2012. REUTERS/Darryl Webb
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              Ana Maria Archila from Make the Road New York speaks to reporters during a news conference in New York, Monday, June 25, 2012. The Supreme Court threw out key provisions of Arizona's cr

    Ana Maria Archila from Make the Road New York speaks to reporters during a news conference in New York, Monday, June 25, 2012. The Supreme Court threw out key provisions of Arizona's cr

    Posted: 6/25/2012 4:58:24 PM EST
    Ana Maria Archila from Make the Road New York speaks to reporters during a news conference in New York, Monday, June 25, 2012. The Supreme Court threw out key provisions of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants Monday but said a much-debated portion could go forward — that police must check the status of people stopped for various reasons who might appear to be in the U.S. illegally. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)
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              Supporters of immigration reform pause for a prayer during a news conference in front of the federal building that houses some offices of U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services in Ne

    Supporters of immigration reform pause for a prayer during a news conference in front of the federal building that houses some offices of U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services in Ne

    Posted: 6/25/2012 4:58:24 PM EST
    Supporters of immigration reform pause for a prayer during a news conference in front of the federal building that houses some offices of U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services in New York, Monday, June 25, 2012. The Supreme Court threw out key provisions of Arizona's crackdown on illegal immigrants Monday but said a much-debated portion could go forward — that police must check the status of people stopped for various reasons who might appear to be in the U.S. illegally. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)
  •  - File photo of supporter Renner at a rally for Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio in Fountain Hills

    File photo of supporter Renner at a rally for Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio in Fountain Hills

    Posted: 6/19/2012 11:30:16 AM EST
    Supporter Mark Renner smokes at a rally for Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio in Fountain Hills, Arizona in this April 28, 2012 file photo. Arpaio, who styles himself as "America's toughest sheriff," is known for controversial sweeps cracking down on illegal immigrants in the Mexico border state. As the U.S. Supreme Court readies a decision on Arizona's tough immigration law, the consensus among advocates on both sides is that at least part of the measure will be upheld. If that happens, a separate pending case might block the law from taking effect. Picture taken April 28, 2012. REUTERS/Eric Thayer/Files (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
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    Posted: 6/17/2012 7:05:47 PM EST
    Nahuel Tedesco poses for pictures during an interview with The Associated Press in Buenos Aires, Argentina, Saturday, June 16, 2012. Tedesco was deported from the US in May, 2010. President Barack Obama announced last week his decision to allow hundreds of thousands of illegal immigrants under 30 with high school degrees and no criminal history a chance to stay and work in the country. (AP Photo/Eduardo Di Baia)
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    Posted: 6/17/2012 7:05:47 PM EST
    Nahuel Tedesco poses for pictures during an interview with The Associated Press in Buenos Aires, Argentina, Saturday, June 16, 2012. Tedesco was deported from the US in May, 2010. President Barack Obama announced last week his decision to allow hundreds of thousands of illegal immigrants under 30 with high school degrees and no criminal history a chance to stay and work in the country. (AP Photo/Eduardo Di Baia)
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    Posted: 6/17/2012 7:05:47 PM EST
    In this photo taken June 15, 2012, Yannick Grijalba, 18, from Guatemala, poses for pictures during an interview with The Associated Press in Guatemala City. Grijalba was deported from the US on Wednesday, June 13. President Barack Obama announced last week his decision to allow hundreds of thousands of illegal immigrants under 30 with high school degrees and no criminal history a chance to stay and work in the country. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
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    Posted: 6/17/2012 7:05:47 PM EST
    In this photo taken June 15, 2012, Yannick Grijalba, 18, from Guatemala, poses for pictures during an interview with The Associated Press in Guatemala City. Grijalba was deported from the US on Wednesday, June 13. President Barack Obama announced last week his decision to allow hundreds of thousands of illegal immigrants under 30 with high school degrees and no criminal history a chance to stay and work in the country. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
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    Posted: 6/17/2012 7:05:46 PM EST
    Marlon Roberto Cortes poses for a portrait in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Sunday, June 18, 2012. Cortes was working in a suburban Boston supermarket when he was summoned to the back office and deported to his country last March, missing by three months President Barack Obama's decision last week to allow hundreds of thousands of illegal immigrants no older than 30 with high school degrees and no criminal history a chance to stay and work in the country.(AP Photo/Alberto Arce)
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    Posted: 6/15/2012 6:20:46 PM EST
    "Right to Dream" students and supporters block the street outside the federal Metropolitan Detention Center Friday June 15, 2012, in Los Angeles to celebrate the Obama administrations decision to stop deporting younger illegal immigrants. Obama says his plan to stop deporting younger illegal immigrants who came to the U.S. as children will make the system "more fair, more efficient and more just." (AP Photo/Nick Ut)