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On March 25,the Fremont City Council ratified an Executive Order establishing a temporary moratorium on evictions of residential tenants in Fremont. The State of California established an eviction moratorium. ly scheduled to end on June 30, the Governor has ed legislation to extend the moratorium through September 30,
The undocumented Fremont family that appealed to Sen. Dianne FeinsteinD-Calif. The letters from the Department of Homeland Security ordered them to report to the U. We're looking into selling the house, doing other things to prepare. The letters, addressed individually to each family member, read: "A review of your file indicates there is no administrative relief which may be extended to you, and it is now incumbent upon this service to enforce your departure from the United States.
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Feinstein's office had advised the family to seek help from other legislators. Howard GantmanFeinstein's director of communications in Washington, D. The Cuevases also appealed to Sen. Barbara BoxerD-Calif. Pete StarkD-Fremont. The Cuevas case gained national attention in January after the family went public with their story in an attempt to remain in the country. Moral support has come from hundreds in the Filipino American community -- which sin the Bay Area according to the census -- and other immigrant groups.
The family collected more than 2, online atures from supporters across the country, and the San Francisco Immigrant Rights Commission forwarded a resolution to Feinstein showing its backing. Everybody knows this problem exists. We all know people who are undocumented, or have paper problems or things like that.
The Filipino community took to it. Most of the sympathy has been directed toward the adult children, including Donna, who is They were unaware of their illegal status until December, when a letter from Suzanne Friedmantheir original lawyer, informed them that the family's appeal for legal status was turned down by the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco. Their parents, Delfin and Angelita Cuevashad originally applied for asylum on behalf of the family inwhen the children were still in high school and middle school.
The application was rejected by an immigration judge inby the Board of Immigration Appeals in and finally by the federal appellate court.
Delfin Cuevas said he moved the family to the United States after he lost his job when the Philippine economy turned sour following the assassination of Benigno Aquinowho led the opposition to then-President Ferdinand Marcos. He said he filed for asylum because he was afraid of persecution if he returned to the Philippines.
The Cuevases have lived undocumented in the United States sincewhen their visitors' visas expired. The children arrived as toddlers, and their parents had always reassured them that their green cards were forthcoming.
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The adult children don't speak Cebuano, their parents' native tongue, and remember little about life in the Philippines. Dale Cuevas says the family will settle either in Cebu, Angelita's hometown, or the island of Mindanao, from where Delfin hails, though they have no close relatives left in either place. Since the Cuevases made their case public, six other undocumented families have come forward to Mendoza and community leaders and University of San Francisco lecturer Robyn Rodriguezwho have been assisting the Cuevases with their case.