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Federal Court of Appeals hears discussions about DACA's future

(CNN)New Orleans Federal Court of Appeals hears discussions on legality during the Obama era on Wednesdaypostponed Actions for Child ArrivalsProgram sets up another high stakes legal clash over immigrants that can affect hundreds of thousands of people.

Created in 2012, DACA is a temporary grace for undocumented immigrants brought to the United States as children, a group often referred to as "dreamers." Was intended to give. Many of them are now adults.

According to the US Citizenship and Immigration Service, the program has more than 611,000 immigrants registered. The proceedings at the 5th US Circuit Court of Appeals on Wednesday could affect hundreds of thousands of immigrants who depend on the program and those who may benefit.

Ten years after the program was founded, DACA is still one of the only signs of potential relief for undocumented immigrants who want to stay and work in the United States. It is one.

"DACA recipients have maximized opportunities in the last decade," Maria Gabriela "Gaby" Pacheco, director of advocacy, development and communications at The Dream.US, told reporters last week. For example, the recipient owns a college degree and a home.

Center for American Progress estimated last year that more than 1.3 million people in the United States live with DACA recipients.

However, Texas was originally filed with Alabama, Arkansas, Louisiana, Nebraska, South Carolina, and West Virginia, and the program puts an undue burden on the state. He claims that it led to an overkill for executives.

Last July, Judge Andrew Hanen of Southern Texas ruled that DACA was illegal and prevented the government from approving new applications for the program. However, by Hanen's order, the program was able to continue for the current registrant while the proceedings were being filed.

Following Hanen's decision, Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mallorcas said the ministry would engage in a public rule-making process "to maintain and strengthen DACA." Since the ruling, the proposed DACA regulations have been submitted to the Office of Management and Budget, and the final regulations will be released in August.

The Justice Department later began appeals in the Conservative Court of Appeals, Circuit 5, and filed a notice to appeal Hanen's decision. The Mexican-American Legal Defense Education Fund, which represents a group of DACA recipients advocating for the program, has also appealed.

According to Thomas Saentz, President and Legal Advisor of MALDEF, there are three issues on Wednesday. The Obama administration did not follow proper procedures in implementing DACA. And the legality of the program.

The Justice Department also cited a recent Supreme Court ruling in the filings leading up to Wednesday's discussions.

The Supreme Court has restricted the authority of lower courts to prevent the implementation of certain immigration policies that are allegedly illegal. In Garland vs. Gonzales, a conservative majority of 6-3, lower courts are concerned with policies related to the arrest, detention, and removal of migrants, providing class-wide relief in such cases. He said he couldn't provide it.

In the future, lower courts may provide relief that affects individual challengers when it comes to these types of policies, but immigration officers will implement certain practices. He suggested that he would not be allowed to issue orders that were widely banned. The Justice Department argued that retention was advantageous here.

It is unclear if the proceeding will end in the Supreme Court, but three previous judges challenged their belief that the program was illegal. The court has not yet considered the legality of DACA.