There are about 1.4 million people who were part of the DACA program, which started in 2015, the first year the federal government was accepting applications for a new DACA program.
The number of DACA recipients has declined dramatically since then, to about 900,000 people.
There are now about 500,000 Dreamers who have been able to apply for a renewal, but they have not been able do so because of the Trump administration’s actions to rescind the program.
What’s the truth?
We know that there were approximately 600,000 DACA recipients in March 2017, the date the DACA Program began.
We also know that this figure includes people who entered the program after March of 2017, and those who were in DACA after March 2019.
The administration has not provided any documentation that supports these numbers, nor has it released the number of Dreamers in its first four months of operation.
It also has not explained how it arrived at this number.
The Department of Homeland Security also has yet to provide us with any information about the number or type of people who have obtained a DACA renewal.
In addition, there is no data on the number who have received an extension or a deferred action.
We have a lot of questions about how many people had DACA in March or April 2017 and have not yet applied for renewal, or why.
What we know: As of February, DACA recipients who entered or were in the program between March and April were counted as part of a large pool of individuals, not a single group.
This pool was formed as part.
In March, there were 633,000 individuals who were not in the DACA pool, but we know that by the end of April, there was still a large portion of the population.
About a quarter of DACA beneficiaries in the pool are still alive.
How many DACA recipients were eligible to renew their DACA status?
The administration’s estimate of the number is that approximately 600 of the Dreamer population are currently enrolled in DACA renewal programs.
What does this mean for the number in DACA?
The DACA program is meant to allow people who came to the United States as children to become citizens, but as of March 2017 there were fewer than 613,000 eligible DACA recipients.
The vast majority of DACA applicants have been in the country for more than two years.
This means that many people have been working, studying or volunteering in the United State since March of last year.
These people are eligible for a deferred decision on their DACA application, which is the process by which they can be re-entered into the program, and are likely to be in the final stages of that process.
DACA beneficiaries have not completed all the requirements for DACA, but some of the key ones include: being at least 18 years old and at least 180 days older than the average DACA recipient; having a driver’s license or passport; and meeting other requirements for a DACA program permit.
There is no information available to us about the DACA renewal process for those who have already applied for a program renewal.
How do we know what those who did not apply for DACA were doing in the meantime?
We do not know what individuals were doing before they were eligible for DACA renewal, which may have included: attending school or attending a college or university, such as a public university; or working in the private sector, such in manufacturing, construction or agriculture.
For example, a DACA recipient may have been studying at a public college or college campus, or at a high school, but have never been to a college.
How does this affect our understanding of how many Dreamers were on DACA before they applied?
It is not known how many DACA beneficiaries were on these programs before they submitted their applications.
How was the DACA system set up?
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services was set up under the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) of 1965 to make decisions about how to determine eligibility for renewal of DACA, which allowed a person to renew his or her DACA status if they met certain criteria.
The DACA process was designed to make it easier for those with existing DACA to re-enter the country, and it provided an opportunity for people to have access to employment and financial assistance.
What is the Trump Administration doing to rescind DACA?
Since the Trump-era DACA policy was implemented in March of 2018, President Donald Trump has continued to push for a massive crackdown on immigrants, and his administration has taken actions to revoke DACA protections for hundreds of thousands of Dreamer recipients.
While some of these actions are being met with widespread opposition from civil rights groups, many Dreamer supporters say that these moves have been an attempt to stop the Dream Act, a legislative initiative passed by Congress in 1996 that was designed as a way to protect undocumented immigrants from deportation and provide a pathway to citizenship.
The U to M Dream Act was passed by the House of Representatives in 1996 and passed the Senate in 1997, with bipartisan support.
The law, which was passed under President Bill Clinton and signed