‘I’m so scared’: How the immigration reform bill could affect immigrants

“I’m scared.

I don’t know what to do.

I’m terrified.

I just want to be here.”

That was a sentiment echoed by a young man who, just a few weeks after he arrived in the US from a migrant farm in China, was arrested and detained for trying to leave the country.

The man’s name is Yan Yang, and he was one of many people arrested in San Francisco on Saturday night for refusing to leave San Francisco, a city that is home to one of the nation’s largest and most diverse immigrant populations.

Yang, a 22-year-old college student from China, spent the past two months in San Jose on a student visa.

He arrived on an F-1 tourist visa, which allows for an initial stay of six months and for extensions to the maximum of 12 months.

But he was arrested at the San Francisco airport, and his visa was revoked on March 10, just days after he was granted a renewal.

Yang was not arrested at his own request, but rather on suspicion that he was a flight risk.

“I didn’t think they were going to deport me,” Yang said.

“So I went to the police department, but they didn’t do anything.”

He was told he would need to pay $600 in court fees to get a hearing to clear his name.

Yang’s case illustrates the complicated relationship between the US immigration system and its immigrant populations, who are often accused of criminal activity and are often subjected to the harsh conditions of detention, harassment and discrimination.

A recent report by the Migration Policy Institute found that immigrants in the United States have a record of “fear, intimidation, and fear-mongering,” with many detained for immigration violations.

“The U.S. government’s immigration enforcement policies have contributed to the systematic and often discriminatory use of immigration detention by US immigration authorities, with a disproportionately high rate of immigrant-related arrest, detention, and deportation,” the report stated.

“Immigrants have been arrested for immigration-related offenses in the majority of jurisdictions that have adopted policies that prioritize immigrant detention over arrest and detention.”

The immigration bill currently being debated in Congress would allow undocumented immigrants to petition for relief from detention in the event they have been convicted of a serious crime, which could include murder, armed robbery, rape or other violent crime, or are a danger to public safety.

The bill also would extend an amnesty for undocumented immigrants who entered the country as children, which the Trump administration has threatened to cut off if the Senate passes its bill.

But the House has passed a bill that would extend a temporary amnesty to undocumented immigrants already in the country and allow them to apply for an extension of their stay.

Yang hopes that he can get his legal status restored once he’s back in the U.A.E., but he has already had to wait weeks to have his application processed by the government, even though he is in a “safe” area and has no history of criminal convictions.

“In the last couple of days, I’ve been waiting for more than three weeks,” he said.

Yan Yang was detained on March 6 after he failed to show up for a court hearing.

He spent the last two months at the police station for violating his probation.

He was released the following day.

The San Francisco Police Department (SFPD) said that Yang was arrested for the following offenses: Failure to appear in court for the arraignment of an immigration violation.

The violation involved a misdemeanor.

The SFPD says Yang was found guilty of a misdemeanor for failing to appear for a hearing that had been scheduled for the previous day.

Yang said he was given an eight-month suspended sentence for a misdemeanor violation, which would have been the equivalent of a fine of $1,500.

However, SFPG officials told the San Jose Mercury News that he had paid his $600 bail and was released with a good conduct discharge, meaning he could return to his home country.

“My probation officer is really happy that I was given a good performance and they let me go, ” Yang said, adding that he has not spoken to his family in China since the arrest.

Yang and his family fled China in 2013 after the government closed their home in the northwestern province of Gansu.

His mother, who is also from China and lives in San Mateo, California, has been unable to return to her home country because of the crackdown.

“We just want our family to be able to return home.

We are afraid.

We feel so scared,” he told the Mercury News.

Yan’s mother, Guo Jian, said she is not sure how long she will be able for her son to return, and that she is hoping that her son’s case will help educate others about the rights and challenges facing immigrants.

“It’s been a long time since I have seen my son, so I am really glad that he is alive,” she said.

Yang plans to file