A new law from the Department of Immigration and Customs Enforcement allows employers to obtain the temporary visa of anyone who has arrived in the United States for at least 30 days and has not committed any crimes.
The law requires employers to notify the Immigration and Naturalization Service of the person’s intent to immigrate, provide them with a copy of their green card and their current address, and notify the agency if they intend to change their status to lawful permanent resident.
The Department of Justice announced on Friday that it would launch an investigation of the law.
The DHS will also investigate whether the law violates the Citizenship Clause of the Constitution and whether it is consistent with immigration law.
This law does not require the government to give an individual an immigrant visa.
It requires employers, including businesses, to notify immigration authorities when an employee or contractor leaves the United State for at a time that will affect their ability to lawfully reside in the country.
It also requires the government not to notify an individual of his or her right to a temporary protected status card.
The Associated Press has reached out to the Department and will update this article if we receive a response.
In April, Congress approved a measure that would allow undocumented immigrants who have been arrested and convicted of crimes to obtain a nonimmigrant visa, which would then expire and be renewed for two years.
This would help millions of undocumented immigrants stay in the U-verse of the country by letting them stay in their home countries without having to go to a U.N. border crossing or other U.s. border.
In January, President Donald Trump signed the Border Security, Economic Opportunity, and Immigration Modernization Act, which made the temporary protected visa permanent.
Trump has also said he would allow people who are currently in the military or are eligible for parole to apply for permanent residency.
The immigration law was written in response to the surge of illegal border crossings and was meant to help employers hire immigrants who are not criminals.
The president has said the temporary legal status of some of those who have entered the country illegally is unfair.
This includes people who have not been convicted of any crime.
The bill also provides for the deportation of undocumented workers and individuals who are inadmissible under the law, which are likely to be high-skilled, educated workers or people with skills and qualifications.
But the bill does not make permanent the deportation relief that the president promised in his presidential campaign.
It only provides for a three-year period of probation.
The Trump administration has already taken steps to enforce the law through the Department’s Office of Foreign Assets Control.
DHS Secretary John Kelly said on Thursday that it has increased enforcement along the border and at U.n. ports of entry.
DHS said it has detained more than 10,000 people since the law took effect on March 20, a decrease of more than 3,000 from the same time last year.
DHS announced the enforcement plan in a statement on Friday.
“DHS will continue to take aggressive action to identify and disrupt these illegal aliens and to enforce our laws in a way that is fair and humane,” Kelly said.
The Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees said in a tweet on Friday it is also reviewing the law and is working with Congress on possible legal challenges.
“The law is intended to provide protection for millions of individuals who have already arrived here, but many of them are not citizens,” said UNHCR’s refugee coordinator for the Americas, Michael Kugler.
“In the event that they do get their permanent residency or green card, many of these people will be able to work and have families in the countries they are in, but not in the way they want.”
The Associated Public Affairs News Network is a nonprofit news service of ABC News.