Miami Dolphins’ Stephen Ross and players announce massive community initiative

Miami Dolphins’ Stephen Ross and players announce massive community initiative

Miami Dolphins’ Stephen Ross and players announce massive community initiative

MIAMI DOLPHINS DONATE $50,000 to NORTH MIAMI POLICE ATHLETIC LEAGUE

Owner Stephen Ross and the Miami Dolphins players have been working to find ways to make a positive impact on the South Florida community and this weekend, they announced a vast and potentially impactful series of initiatives.

Ross and the players have created a fund for advocacy and social justice programs. They will also highlight groups and organizations that tackle those challenges in the community during home games.

This season, the organization and players will identify and support programs, including: Social Justice Grant Program, Project Change Scholarship, Police Athletic League of North Miami, 5000 Role Models and Miami Dolphins Police and Youth Conference, RISE Leadership Programs, CommUNITY Tailgate and Unity Day.

The Dolphins will work to provide funds to high school students who are participating in programs that positively impact the community.

Miami will host a conference at Hard Rock Stadium designed to promote positive interaction between youth and law enforcement.

There will be a 10-week program in which high school students learn about the history of race and sports, the power of sports to drive change and how they can become leaders in improving race relations.

Miami will foster dialogue between community leaders, youth, coaches and law enforcement in tailgates prior to each home game.

And the Dolphins will host a town hall meeting featuring community leaders, law enforcement and educators with a shared goal of improving race relations and bringing people together under the unifying values of sports.

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ICE Phoenix removes previously deported Mexican national wanted for kidnapping

Source: ICE Phoenix removes previously deported Mexican national wanted for kidnapping

TOP STORY
ENFORCEMENT AND REMOVAL
10/23/2017

ICE Phoenix removes previously deported Mexican national wanted for kidnapping

ICE Phoenix removes previously deported Mexican national wanted for kidnapping

PHOENIX – A Mexican national wanted in his native country for kidnapping was deported Friday by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) Enforcement and Removal Operations (ERO).

Jaziel TIENDA-Ibarra, 30, was transferred to the custody of representatives from Mexico’s Procuraduria General de la Republica (PGR) and Mexican immigration officials by ERO Special Response Team (SRT) officers at the Nogales DeConcini Port of Entry.

Ibarra a.k.a El Lino, has come into DHS custody several times. ICE removed him in 2006 following his conviction of illegal entry after serving 90 days in federal prison. In 2007, 2009 and 2011, he was removed by the U.S. Border Patrol (USBP), and most recently Ibarra came into ICE custody in September after a U.S. District Judge sentenced him to time served and supervised release for 12 months. Ibarra spent nearly one month in ERO custody before his removal Friday.

According to two Mexican arrest warrants issued by the Mexican Attorney General, Ibara, is allegedly involved in two separate kidnapping investigations that occurred in 2013 and 2016, both occurring in the state of Tulancingo de Bravo, Hidalgo, in Mexico.

“ICE is focused on identifying, arresting and removing public safety threats, as well as individuals who have violated our nation’s immigration laws, like this previously deported alien,” said Henry Lucero, field office director for ERO Phoenix. “Our communities are safer when foreign nationals who pose a threat to public safety are removed from the streets.”

ICE is focused on removing public safety threats, such as convicted criminal aliens and gang members, as well as individuals who have violated our nation’s immigration laws, including those who illegally re-entered the country after being removed and immigration fugitives ordered removed by federal immigration judges.

Since January, ICE arrests comprise over 70 percent convicted criminals. Of the remaining individuals not convicted of a crime, approximately 70 percent have either been charged with a crime, are an immigration fugitive, or have been removed from the United States and illegally re-entered – reflecting the agency’s continued prioritization of its limited enforcement resources on aliens who pose a threat to national security, public safety and border security.