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California Senate Bill 54 is the bill which restricts local law enforcement’s cooperation with ICE agents and Border Patrol. A law which both Barnes and Sheriff Sandra Hutchens of Orange County vocally fought against.
This name release, which is online for all the public to see, comes after multiple municipalities in Orange County have voiced opposition to SB 54 which legitimized the state’s sanctuary movement. Although most elected officials in California do support this bill, the city of Los Alamitos last week voted to exempt its city from this asinine bill.
Although most of those released were arrested for domestic violence, theft, criminal threats and multiple DUIs, during that same period of time 168 other inmates with more serious convictions did meet the requirements and were turned over to immigration agents as SB 54 allows.
Orange County officials did not confer with ICE before making the change, he said.
ICE spokeswoman Lori Haley wrote in an email late Monday that she would not comment “beyond what the Sheriff has said.”
The new state law, dubbed the California Values Act, has recently seen a backlash from some Orange County communities. The City Council in Los Alamitos voted last week on an ordinance to exempt the city in northern Orange County from the state law.
A few other Orange County cities are considering resolutions and other moves to voice their opposition to the law. The Yorba Linda City Council, for example, agreed to file an amicus brief to a lawsuit filed by the Trump administration against California and immigration-related laws the federal government alleges are unconstitutional. And on Tuesday, March 27, the Orange County Board of Supervisors is scheduled to consider a range of possible actions: from a resolution to pursuing litigation against the state.
Annie Lai, co-director of the Immigrant Rights Clinic at UC Irvine, said the sheriff’s new policy is part of a movement in Orange County “to either undermine or get around the spirit of SB-54.”
The California Values Act already allows communication between local and federal agencies about release dates of those convicted of enumerated crimes who may be eligible for deportation, Lai noted.
“This change in policy is basically affecting everybody else who doesn’t have a serious criminal history under SB-54,” she said. Sheriff’s deputies, however, will still not be able to assist in an actual transfer to ICE agents under state law.
The release information, via a long list of names in alphabetical order, is now available for anyone to view at oscd.org.’