Alabama Speaker of the House said that the state will not be a "sanctuary for illegal aliens," as the Court of Appeal upheld the provision of care
supporters of the new immigration law of Alabama won a partial victory Friday when a federal appeals court upheld a provision that allows police to detain immigrants suspected of being illegally the country.
In a temporary failure, the Court U. S. 11, Circuit Court of Appeals blocked parts of the new law requiring schools to verify the immigration status of students and what he did is a crime that immigrants do not carry documents to prove their legal status .
The court issued the order after the Department of Justice to challenge what is considered immigration law toughest in the nation. The decision also blocked part of the law that criminalizes immigrants do not have proper documentation.
But the Alabama House of Representatives, Mike Hubbard, who defended the law, the most draconian in the country, said that "most effective" was held in place. "We have always said that Alabama has a strict immigration law and will comply," he said. "Alabama State will not be a sanctuary for illegal immigrants, and this award reinforces that."
The judges also that the parties are courts of the Bar of compliance with contracts involving illegal immigrants and make it a crime for an illegal immigrant to do business with the state things Basic like having a driver's license.Groups
challenged the law said they were hopeful that the judges eventually block the rest. "I think it is certainly better off today for the people of Alabama today than yesterday," said Omar Jadwat, counsel for the ACLU, which challenged the law, as well as the Obama administration. "Obviously, we remain concerned about the remaining provisions, and we remain confident that you will eventually get around the blocking system."Alabama
Republicans have long sought to curb illegal immigration and approved the bill earlier this year after taking control of the Legislature, for the first time since Reconstruction. Governor Robert Bentley signed the measure, saying it was crucial to protect the jobs of legal residents in the middle of the difficult economic situation and high unemployment.
The law, he said, illegal immigrants becomes a class "those who can not legally obtain housing, to enforce a contract, or send their children to school without fear that the recording will be used as a tool to try to stop and expel them and their families. "
"other states and their citizens are poorly served by the policy of Alabama, trying to drive foreigners from Alabama, instead of achieving cooperation with the federal government to solve a problem national, "the lawyers said in court documents.