The Trump administration is as likely to succeed in communicating what it wants to lower-level officials as was the Nazi-era State Department.
Warren, a longtime volunteer with the humanitarian aid group No More Deaths, was charged with three felony counts for his alleged crime of providing food, water and shelter to migrants in Ajo, Arizona.
Advocates for migrant children have criticized the government for relying on these large new facilities.
"The US government is disgracing itself by threatening and even prosecuting its own citizens for their vital work to save the lives of people in a desperate situation at the border.”
The three-year-old group, which has roughly 9,500 members, shared derogatory comments about Latina lawmakers who plan to visit a controversial Texas detention facility on Monday, calling them “scum buckets” and “hoes.”
"We need to fight for immigrant families and stop Donald Trump's racist policies, and we can only do it together."
Warren's case is a result of the escalating law enforcement crackdown against humanitarian aid volunteers.
A federal judge found the department’s own records disturbing and ordered the names of the accused agents made public. Now, DHS has taken its fight against doing so to the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
"Let's not concede that having refugees in our cities is something to be threatened by."