DHS, in coordination with the Department of State, announced the imposition of visa sanctions on Burundi due to lack of cooperation in accepting its citizens and nationals ordered removed from the United States.
Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE)
Despite the few who wish to prevent Immigration and Customs Enforcement from fulfilling its mission, Acting Secretary of Homeland Security Chad F. Wolf reminds the brave men and women of the workforce that they have the overwhelming support of the American public.
Throughout the COVID-19 pandemic, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) has been working nonstop to protect the American people from criminals who are attempting to exploit fear for financial gain.
In response to New York State implementing the Driver’s License Access and Privacy Act (Green Light Law), Acting Secretary Chad F. Wolf announced New York residents will no longer be eligible to apply for or renew their enrollment in certain Trusted Traveler Programs (TTP) like Global Entry. The law prohibits the Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) from sharing information with U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS), preventing DHS from fully vetting New York residents.
On January 29, Acting Secretary of Homeland Security Chad F. Wolf visited the Joint Special Operations Center in Miami, where he met with the DHS personnel, state and local law enforcement officials, and the National Football League security team to discuss securing Super Bowl LIV.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) released its first report pursuant to President Trump’s April 3, 2019, Memorandum on Combatting Trafficking in Counterfeit and Pirated Goods. The first-ever report outlines a series of recommendations and actions that can be taken by both the federal government and industry partners to combat this illicit trade epidemic.
Yesterday, Acting Secretary of Homeland Security Chad F. Wolf and Acting Director of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement Matt Albence participated in a roundtable discussion at the North Carolina State House in Raleigh regarding the law enforcement and public safety threats created by sanctuary policies.
WASHINGTON – On Monday, Acting Secretary of Homeland Security Chad F. Wolf and Acting Director of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement Matt Albence are traveling to Raleigh, North Carolina, to participate in a roundtable discussion with federal, state, and local officials about the ongoing immigration and security issues in the state.
On Sunday, the 30-day notification period ended from when the Department of Homeland Security notified Congress of its intent to reprogram and transfer $271 million of available funds to support requirements via authority provided in the FY 2019 DHS Appropriations Act.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) owns and operates the Law Enforcement Information Sharing Service (LEIS Service or Service). The LEIS Service enables domestic law enforcement agencies outside of DHS to query certain information contained in DHS systems, and also permits authorized DHS law enforcement officials and analysts to query data from other law enforcement entities that have signed agreements with DHS to use the Service. All entities querying the LEIS Service must have a signed agreement. The LEIS Service is a non-public facing web service that functions as a back-end super highway data sharing system. The LEIS Service was previously described in a Privacy Impact Assessment (PIA) update published in 2011 under the ICE Pattern Analysis and Information Collection (ICEPIC) system. In 2012, ICEPIC was replaced by the DHS Pattern and Information Collaboration Sharing System (DPICS2), which was subsequently retired in 2014. Since that time, the LEIS Service has been operating independently. ICE is issuing this PIA to discuss the privacy risks and mitigations with collecting, using, disseminating, and storing information related to the LEIS Service. Once this PIA is issued, the previous PIA will be retired.