The Daunting Task of Reuniting Displaced Families

FILE - In this June 1, 2018, file photo, children hold signs during a demonstration in front of the Immigration and Customs Enforcement offices in Miramar, Fla. The Trump administration's move to separate immigrant parents from their children on the U.S.-Mexico border has turned into a full-blown crisis in recent weeks, drawing denunciation from the United Nations, Roman Catholic bishops and countless humanitarian groups. (AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee, File)

FILE – In this June 1, 2018, file photo, children hold signs during a demonstration in front of the Immigration and Customs Enforcement offices in Miramar, Fla. The Trump administration’s move to separate immigrant parents from their children on the U.S.-Mexico border has turned into a full-blown crisis in recent weeks, drawing denunciation from the United Nations, Roman Catholic bishops and countless humanitarian groups. (AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee, File)

Now that President Trump has ended the policy of separating children from parents at the border, there are problems for 2,000 displaced children.  Texas Congress Member Marc Veasey (D-TX) expressed concerns about the unification process and the lack of regard for Congress from the Trump Administration.

Click ▶️ to listen to April Ryan’s White House Report: