Donald Trump declared that his focus isn't on the extradition of underage children in his new Immigration Policies. The president stated last Friday in a news briefing with the Associated Press that all young migrants brought to the United States illegally as kids can sit back and relax, after he mentioned that his new laws on immigration don't target the visionaries. They aim at those who commit criminal offenses. During his candidacy, Donald Trump emphatically scrutinized Barack Obama for his measures to save young adults from being deported after being sent to the U.S.

as small children, resulting in them becoming illegal residents in America. Be that as it may, after the presidential race was over, he began talking in more positive terms about these migrants, most notably referring to them as "Dreamers." Trump said last Friday that his actions are from the heart when it comes to the livelihoods of the Dreamers.

Trump addresses border during 'Dreamers' briefing

The president faced a lot of harsh criticism for his views on immigration policies during the election in 2016. He pledged once again to satisfy his guarantee to develop a wall between the borders of the United States and Mexico. He held back his renewed declaration until after he requested that subsidizing for the venture be incorporated into a spending charge Congress must approve by next week to keep his administration operating.

Trump said during the White House press conference, "I need that wall along the U.S./Mexico borderline. My government certainly agrees to the construction of the border wall.” The media questioned the Commander-in-Chief in terms of whether he considered signing an enactment that excludes payment for the wall’s development. His response was, “I simply do not want to suggest anything just yet.”

During his entire presidential campaign, Trump insisted that Mexico would cover the costs to build the wall, and not American taxpayers.

DACA and the 'Dreamers'

The government enrolled minors qualified as "Dreamers" into their Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program. It was initiated in 2012 to shield some young foreigners and halt their deportations while the organization kept pushing for more immigration laws with the U.S. Congress that were more significant to their situations.

Obama was the first government administrator to launch the immigration program. It offers relief from expulsion to all minors living in the nation illegally. The program requires the children to provide evidence that they entered the United States before they turned 16-years-old. It also mandates that the youth prove they lived in America for quite a long time and had not engaged in any criminal activity since arriving in the U.S.

It’s a copied variant of the purported DREAM Act, which would have given lawful status to young migrants residing in the U.S. However, lawmakers in the U.S. Congress never approved the law for young immigrants. On a lighter note, DACA still gives settlers licenses to work that are easily sustainable at their regular intervals of being renewed every two years. The government program sponsors a total of 770,000 "Dreamers" since December 2016.