What Feinstein Just Admitted About DACA Will Have Liberals Fuming [Video]

President Donald Trump is giving DACA recipients as well as Congress 6 months to put a new plan into action. Even former President Obama stated, at the time, that an act of Congress would be needed to come up with a more permanent solution. And now even Democrat Dianne Feinstein is stating as much.

So I’m not really sure what all the uproar is about in regards to POTUS canceling the DACA “act”? It’s well within bounds and he’s giving them plenty of time to resolve this. And if it’s not, who’s fault is it then? We know the answer. Do you?

As written By Leah Barkokis for Townhall:

Before former President Obama announced the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, he insisted he couldn’t take unilateral action to protect the illegal immigrant minors from deportation. It was Congress, he said, that had to come up with a solution.

But after Congress failed to pass a legislative fix, Obama revisited the notion of acting on his own.

When he announced the program he said it was “not amnesty” nor was it immunity. “This is not a path to citizenship,” he added. “It’s not a permanent fix. This is a temporary stopgap measure.”

While most liberals are ignoring this pronouncement, Sen. Dianne Feinstein didn’t forget the program’s foundations.

Appearing on MSNBC’s “MTP Daily” Tuesday, Feinstein admitted DACA was on “shaky legal ground” to begin with.

Host Chuck Todd started out by asking the California Democrat if DACA is legal.

“DACA was an executive order,” she replied. “Legal is what is the law of passage of something. You know, there are ten attorneys general prepared to sue. I don’t want to get into that. The point is, DACA is here. And we’ve got 800,000 young people –”


Feinstein Admits DACA on ‘Shaky Legal Ground’ – Leah Barkoukis

Leave a Comment

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.