Guadalupe García de Rayos was 14-years of age when she moved to the US from Mexico.
After she was discovered utilizing a fake Social Security number amid a strike in 2008 at a water stop where she worked, she had been required to go to a yearly meeting with US Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE).
After an audit of her case and a few inquiries, in earlier years she had been permitted to clear out.
In 2013 she was permitted to remain in the United States even after a judge issued an expelling request against her since she didn’t represent a danger to anybody, and did not fit any of Mr Obama’s criteria for need expulsion.
Be that as it may, this year her meeting with ICE finished contrastingly and she was arrested and requested to be expelled.
Her detainment started challenges in Arizona, where one man attached himself to the wheels of a movement van and no less than six demonstrators were captured.
Migration advocates said they trusted her extradition mirrors the Trump organization’s hard line on unlawful movement.
“ICE had done what President Trump needed — which is extradite and isolate our families,” Carlos Garcia, the chief of movement rights gather Puente Arizona, told CNN.
While President Obama’s organization organized ousting individuals who were regarded a risk to open or national security, had connections to criminal packs, or had perpetrated genuine offenses or various littler wrongdoings, Mr Trump’s meaning of “criminal outsider” is so wide it could be connected to the greater part of unapproved settlers.