Killer of three in Oregon was deported six times
Bonifacio Oseguera-Gonzalez, 29, has no significant prior criminal convictions, but ICE asked Oregon authorities to turn him over to them if he's released from custody in the current case, the agency said in a statement to The Associated Press on Friday.Oseguera-Gonzalez pleaded not guilty to three counts of aggravated murder and one count of attempted murder Tuesday in Marion County Superior Court.His attorney, Deborah Burdzik, did not immediately return a call seeking comment about his immigration status.Presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump tweeted about the case Friday, saying the suspect "should have never been here."Two men who lived at the blueberry farm in the Willamette Valley town of Woodburn, in northwest Oregon, died at the scene of Monday's shooting. The third victim, the girlfriend of another resident who was not home at the time, was pronounced dead at a hospital.A third man was seriously wounded but survived and is able to speak with investigators.The Oregon State Police arrested Oseguera-Gonzalez a few hours later on Interstate 84 in the Columbia River Gorge, about 100 miles northeast of Woodburn.He acknowledged to authorities in an interview that he shot four people, according to a probable cause statement.The victims were identified as Ruben Rigoberto-Reyes, 60; Edmundo Amaro-Bajonero, 26; and Katie Gildersleeve, 30, of Logsden.
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925,000 Aliens Ordered Removed Have Not Departed
One year after Kate Steinle's death,
no progress on enforcement
WASHINGTON, DC (July 1, 2016) — Our
The report includes maps showing the countries of citizenship of these aliens. View the full analysis at:http://cis.org/vaughan/non-departed-925000-aliens-ordered-removed-are-still-here
Jessica Vaughan, director of policy studies at the Center and author of the report, found that the number of non-departed post-final-order aliens has grown about 20 percent since 2012.
According to Vaughan, these aliens, who have all exhausted all due process and appeals, are still here because they skipped out on their immigration proceedings, or because their home country refused to take them back, or because of local sanctuary policies that prevent their deportation, as in the case of Steinle's killer.
Said Vaughan: "These figures are a disturbing indication of profound dysfunction in our immigration system. Hundreds of thousands of the illegal aliens living here have already gone through the deportation process, but they are still here. And tens of thousands of deportable criminal aliens are still at large causing harm in American communities. Following through on these deportation orders would be an easy way to lighten the fiscal and social burden that immigration imposes, and improve public safety to boot."
Aliens from Mexico, El Salvador, Honduras and