"Come Jan. 3rd, Donald Trump and his enablers will be forced to care," incoming Democratic congresswoman Rashida Tlaib tweeted.
"It may seem like a lot of money to you...but it is a small sum compared to everything that the United States has stolen from Honduras," organizer Alfonso Guerrero Ulloa said.
Three days after the delivery, the family was transferred to a detention center in San Diego.
"He did not say welcome them when they had the right papers. He did not say welcome them when there was zero risk," the Reverend James Martin said.
"We came to find the American dream and all we found was a nightmare," Central American asylum seeker Javier Gonzalez said.
"This is what they do. They're experts, and it shows," said Benjamin Attella, a logistics section chief for U.S. Customs and Border Protection.
"DHS will not tolerate this type of lawlessness," Department of Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen said.
The show of solidarity came as U.S. immigration agents deployed tear gas against hundreds of migrants who rushed the border.
Applying for refugee status "wasn't a crime for Jewish families fleeing Germany. It wasn't for targeted families fleeing Rwanda. It wasn't for communities fleeing war-torn Syria. And it isn't for those fleeing violence in Central America," said Ocasio-Cortez.
"We are cold and hungry," Honduran migrant Carlos Lopez said.
The DEA confiscated a shipment of canned jalapenos in Tijuana, Mexico, from a counterfeit company called La Comadre, according to a witness.
Migrants have a right not to be sent back to a country where they will face persecution—or even death.
"Since the day he took office, the Trump administration has implemented policies intended to prevent vulnerable asylum seekers fleeing persecution in their home countries from seeking protection in the U.S.," the Southern Poverty Law Center said.
The Trump administration has reportedly accused hundreds of Hispanic people living along the U.S.-Mexico border of having fake birth certificates, revoking some of their passports.
U.S. Border Patrol agents say a 30-year-old U.S. citizen impersonated a first responder in an attempt to smuggle three people across a U.S. border checkpoint.
José Antonio Elena Rodríguez, 16, "had a Fourth Amendment right to be free from the unreasonable use of deadly force by an American agent," a court ruled in a landmark decision.