A U.S. District Court Judge agreed with a lawsuit that argued DACA's creation should have been authorized by Congress, not by presidential executive order.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said the ruling "brazenly flouts the law & precedent, as it casts a cloud of fear & uncertainty."
The president condemned the ruling by District Judge Andrew Hanen that the Obama-era program had been illegally created.
Kim advocated for Congress to pass legislation that gives DACA recipients a way of remaining in the U.S. but stopped short of calling for citizenship.
The Biden Administration will issue an order stopping construction of the border wall on its first day.
Many Democratic politicians tweeted their support for the New York judge's DACA ruling on reinstating the program.
The president's legal losses are mounting, with a handful of recent significant defeats on issues as diverse as TikTok and sexual assault charges, in addition to his dismal record on election-related lawsuits. And the rulings have come from judges across the political spectrum.
The Supreme Court ruled in favor of DACA in June, but Trump has said his administration will try again to end the Obama-era program for young undocumented immigrants,
"After failing at the Supreme Court, the Trump Administration took another cruel step in its misguided crusade to repeal DACA," Joe Biden said.
TheDream.US has seen a major drop in scholarship recipients with DACA status, data shared exclusively with Newsweek shows.
As many as 300,000 people may be eligible to receive DACA for the first time, the Center for American Progress estimates.
"As large American employers and employer organizations, we strongly urge you to leave the DACA program in place," the letter stated.
The president could take the concept of deferred action and use it to unleash economic growth.
After the Supreme Court ruled against President Donald Trump's plans to phase out the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, he told the Tulsa crowd "We won on DACA."
It is past time for Congress to take action.
Every day of delay means another day in which 700,000 hardworking young people are trying their best to build their lives on an unstable foundation.
Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh's dissent came down to the court not factoring Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen's 2018 memo into its decision.
"We may look different and come from everywhere, but what makes us American are our shared ideals," the former president said.
Hundreds of thousands of people in the U.S. are protected from deportation under the DACA program.
The fate of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program could be decided by the Supreme Court this week.
The situation for us DACA recipients was already bad enough. Then came COVID-19.
Amid the public health emergency, Democrats have repeatedly called on President Trump to extend work authorizations to undocumented immigrants. They've also tried—and failed—in the face of opposition from Republicans and the administration to pass these same protections.
The U.S. Department of Education announced this week that only those in federal student aid programs can get the money.
"Immigrants are many of the frontline workers, putting their lives at risk every day to keep the rest of us safe," said Rep. Barbara Lee.
Yet while we help fight the coronavirus, in the back of our mind looms the grim reality that any day now the Supreme Court could decide on our fate.
There should be no illusions about the Trump administration's enforcement intentions when it comes to DACA recipients. Don't take my word for it; take theirs.
Even if DACA recipients are able to remain in the country legally to study, they may not be able to finance their educations.
The first interruptions came just minutes into the start of proceedings.
In a response to President Donald Trump's Tweet in which he declared that "many" DACA recipients were "hardened criminals," conservative commentator Ann Coulter declared on Twitter that she "gives up" on Trump's DACA policy.