In the midst of the border crisis, Republicans in Congress are looking for a new way to deal with the issue of immigration.
The Republican plan, which would allow more legal immigration, is widely criticized for having a wide-ranging impact on undocumented immigrants.
It would allow for thousands of new refugees to come to the United States from countries with a history of torture and human rights abuses.
The proposal is backed by the Trump administration and is widely condemned.
A recent poll conducted by Public Policy Polling shows that 54 percent of Americans oppose the plan.
A similar poll in March by the Pew Research Center found that 56 percent of Republicans oppose allowing illegal immigrants to become U.S. citizens.
The immigration debate in Congress has grown increasingly heated since the Trump White House and Republican leaders in Congress failed to repeal and replace the 2010 Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program.
The program protects young people brought to the U., who had DACA status, from deportation.
DACA, which had expired on June 5, 2020, provided temporary protection from deportation and allowed many undocumented immigrants who had come to this country as children to gain permanent residency.
The legislation that passed the Senate on Friday would restore DACA, but not the Daca protections.
Under the bill, the DACA protections would expire in 2025.
Many of the House Republicans who voted against the bill said that they supported the DACA protections, but they did not back the bill as written.
The House Republican leadership is working on a bipartisan bill to fix DACA.
But that bill is being opposed by Democrats and is being held up by President Donald Trump, who has threatened to veto it.
Republicans have said that the bill would also allow undocumented immigrants to apply for citizenship.
They also want to create a “deferred action” for those who came to the country as minors, and they want to use the legal system to deport people who are in the country illegally.
Democratic senators from states that voted for Trump have also said that Trump has threatened them with the possibility of vetoing their bill if they continue to support the DACA program.
In a statement, Sen. Cory Booker (D-N.J.) said that “the American people do not want this to happen, and if the president will not even address the fact that millions of undocumented immigrants have committed heinous crimes, why would he even consider protecting them?”
Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand (D, N.Y.), who has been critical of the Trump Administration, said in a statement that she supports the plan and that the president should take action to protect DACA recipients.
“The president has a responsibility to make sure that those in our country illegally who came here as children do not face deportation, that we are enforcing the law and that we ensure that our borders are secure,” she said.
A separate survey from Public Policy Perspectives found that 60 percent of likely voters support the idea of DACA for illegal immigrants.
This week, the Pew poll found that 50 percent of respondents believe the U-turn from the Trump-era DACA policy would allow illegal immigrants who have been convicted of a crime to gain legal status in the U: the DACA reversal would allow many more immigrants to be eligible for legal status and would result in fewer deportations of criminal offenders.
A CNN/ORC poll found earlier this week that 52 percent of voters support ending DACA.