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Meet the first White House deportation waiver winners

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By Michelle Malkin  •  August 23, 2011 11:23 AM

Surprise, surprise, Part II.

Yesterday, I discussed the White House deportation waivers — a blanket amnesty through administrative non-enforcement that will benefit at least an estimated 2.1 million future Democratic voters.

Today, the New York Times brings news of the first lucky winners of the Obama amnesty golden tickets.

You’ll be shocked, shocked to learn that they include a 27-year-old leading DREAM Act illegal alien student bailout activist and a lesbian gay marriage activist:

Administration officials and immigrant advocates said Monday that the plan offered the first real possibility since President Obama took office — promising immigrants and Latinos he would overhaul the law to bring illegal immigrants into the system — for large numbers of those immigrants to be spared from detention and deportation.

For Mr. Guerra, who said he wants to remain in the United States to study to become a Roman Catholic priest, the news “was like something from above, from heaven. I don’t want to go back to Mexico,” he said, “and I’ve been fighting this for five years.”

…Mr. Guerra, now 27 and living in Indiantown, Fla., is one of those immigrants. He said he came to this country to escape a violent gang in Mexico. His lawyer, Richard A. Hujber, said Mr. Guerra’s efforts to straighten out his legal status went wrong because they were originally mishandled by an accountant claiming falsely to be a lawyer.

In recent years, even though he was undocumented, Mr. Guerra has been a Florida leader of the illegal immigrant student movement, helping to organize a protest walk by four students to Washington and a mock university held by students wearing mortarboards on Capitol Hill.

“That was so big to me, all these students organizing a school so we could go without our papers,” Mr. Guerra said. If he can obtain a work permit, he and Mr. Hujber said, he could be legally eligible for the first time to apply for financial aid that would allow him to continue his religious studies.

The administration’s announcement also had an immediate impact on a case in Denver, where an immigration judge on Friday postponed the deportation of Sujey Pando, a lesbian from Mexico legally married in Iowa to an American from Colorado, Violeta Pando. Although federal law does not recognize same-sex marriages, administration officials said they would consider same-sex spouses as “family” in their review of deportation cases.

The judge, Mimi Tsankov, cited the flux in laws and policies affecting same-sex cases in delaying a decision on Sujey Pando’s deportation at least until January, said Lavi Soloway, a lawyer for the couple.

Prediction: When all is said and done, the Obama-Biden deportation waiver program will make the fraud-ridden, Clinton-Gore Citizenship USA program look like kindergarten.

Remember: It ain’t over ’til the alien wins.

Hey, wonder if Auntie Zeituni Onyango is available for comment?

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