San Antonio (AP) — The group of people found getting on and off a parked semi-trailer in San Antonio was part of a worker, not a human smuggling operation, officials said. I said on Friday.
Authorities checked the vehicle shortly after 53 migrants were abandoned in a stuffy semi-trailer in San Antonio and died after someone warned the deputy police officer.
"For now, it looks like a public law enforcement agency, but everyone seems to be a little more cautious than usual," said Sheriff Javier Salazar of Bexar County. "That's fine, but I don't want to see another tragedy like it happened a few days ago, but rather want it."
Salazar is still interviewed by authorities So far, 14 workers (12 Cubans and 2 Nicaraguans) seemed to be legally here, but could not have permission. Work with sex.
Salazar said people were working for a company in California and were doing demolition cleaning in some apartments.
Salazar said a Homeland Security investigation was talking to workers who seemed to be raising their living wages.
"I think it's good for people to find something that they might not have raised their eyebrows two weeks ago," he said. "Now people know to look at those questions and ask them."