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Pictures | Fri Jul 27, 2018 | 5:40pm BST

Deadline to reunite immigrant families

An undocumented immigrant father from Honduras and his infant daughter are released from detention with other families at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

An undocumented immigrant father from Honduras and his infant daughter are released from detention with other families at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

An undocumented immigrant father from Honduras and his infant daughter are released from detention with other families at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Guatemalan migrant Maria del Carmen Tambriz reacts after being returned from the U.S. without her daughter after they were separated by U.S. border officials, in Guatemala city, Guatemala, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Luis Echeverria

Guatemalan migrant Maria del Carmen Tambriz reacts after being returned from the U.S. without her daughter after they were separated by U.S. border officials, in Guatemala city, Guatemala, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Luis Echeverria

Guatemalan migrant Maria del Carmen Tambriz reacts after being returned from the U.S. without her daughter after they were separated by U.S. border officials, in Guatemala city, Guatemala, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Luis Echeverria
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After being reunited with her mother, Christhel Nohelia Barahona Sanchez, 15, speaks with media at Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After being reunited with her mother, Christhel Nohelia Barahona Sanchez, 15, speaks with media at Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After being reunited with her mother, Christhel Nohelia Barahona Sanchez, 15, speaks with media at Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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Children and family members take part in a sit-in following a march to mark the court-ordered deadline for the Trump Administration to reunify thousands of families separated at the border, in Washington, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Children and family members take part in a sit-in following a march to mark the court-ordered deadline for the Trump Administration to reunify thousands of families separated at the border, in Washington, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Children and family members take part in a sit-in following a march to mark the court-ordered deadline for the Trump Administration to reunify thousands of families separated at the border, in Washington, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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After being reunited with her daughter, Sandra Elizabeth Sanchez, of Honduras, speaks with media at Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After being reunited with her daughter, Sandra Elizabeth Sanchez, of Honduras, speaks with media at Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After being reunited with her daughter, Sandra Elizabeth Sanchez, of Honduras, speaks with media at Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, poses with his wife Evelin Meyer, 38, as they hold a photo of their son, in La Union, in Olancho state Honduras July 14, 2018. Almendarez, told Reuters he believed that returning to Honduras was the only way to be reunited with his 11-year-old son. "They told me: 'He's ahead of you'," said Almendarez, 37, in the overgrown backyard of his modest soda shop several hours drive from the Honduran capital of Tegucigalpa. "It was a lie."

REUTERS/Edgard Garrido

Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, poses with his wife Evelin Meyer, 38, as they hold a...more

Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, poses with his wife Evelin Meyer, 38, as they hold a photo of their son, in La Union, in Olancho state Honduras July 14, 2018. Almendarez, told Reuters he believed that returning to Honduras was the only way to be reunited with his 11-year-old son. "They told me: 'He's ahead of you'," said Almendarez, 37, in the overgrown backyard of his modest soda shop several hours drive from the Honduran capital of Tegucigalpa. "It was a lie." REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
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Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, speaks next to his wife Evelin Meyer, 38 and Marcela, 9, his daughter, in La Union, in Olancho state Honduras July 14, 2018. When Almendarez got home on June 13, he says, no one could tell him where his son was, and it took him a month to learn that Eduardo was still in the United States, in a shelter for immigrant children at a former Walmart in Brownsville, Texas.

REUTERS/Edgard Garrido

Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, speaks next to his wife Evelin Meyer, 38 and Marcela,...more

Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, speaks next to his wife Evelin Meyer, 38 and Marcela, 9, his daughter, in La Union, in Olancho state Honduras July 14, 2018. When Almendarez got home on June 13, he says, no one could tell him where his son was, and it took him a month to learn that Eduardo was still in the United States, in a shelter for immigrant children at a former Walmart in Brownsville, Texas. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
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Marcela, 9, daughter of Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, rests on her mother's leg, in La Union, in Olancho state Honduras July 14, 2018. As of Thursday, Almendarez and his wife said they still had received no word about when - or even whether - their son will be returned to them.

REUTERS/Edgard Garrido

Marcela, 9, daughter of Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, rests on her mother's leg, in...more

Marcela, 9, daughter of Douglas Almendarez, 37, a deportee from the U.S. who was separated from his son Eduardo Almendarez, 11, at the Rio Grande entry point under the Trump administration's hardline immigration policy, rests on her mother's leg, in La Union, in Olancho state Honduras July 14, 2018. As of Thursday, Almendarez and his wife said they still had received no word about when - or even whether - their son will be returned to them. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
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An undocumented immigrant mother and her infant son are released from detention with other families at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

An undocumented immigrant mother and her infant son are released from detention with other families at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

An undocumented immigrant mother and her infant son are released from detention with other families at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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An undocumented immigrant child waits for buses which will take them to various cities across the country, at a Greyhound bus station in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

An undocumented immigrant child waits for buses which will take them to various cities across the country, at a Greyhound bus station in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

An undocumented immigrant child waits for buses which will take them to various cities across the country, at a Greyhound bus station in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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After being released from detention centers, undocumented immigrants wait for buses, which will take them to various cities across the country, at a Greyhound bus station in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After being released from detention centers, undocumented immigrants wait for buses, which will take them to various cities across the country, at a Greyhound bus station in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After being released from detention centers, undocumented immigrants wait for buses, which will take them to various cities across the country, at a Greyhound bus station in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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Isabela, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, hugs her 17-year-old daughter Dayana outside of Casa Esperanza, a federal contracted shelter, shortly after being reunited with her following their separation, in Brownsville, Texas, July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Isabela, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, hugs her 17-year-old daughter Dayana outside of Casa Esperanza, a federal contracted shelter, shortly after being reunited with her following their separation, in Brownsville, Texas, July 11, 2018....more

Isabela, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, hugs her 17-year-old daughter Dayana outside of Casa Esperanza, a federal contracted shelter, shortly after being reunited with her following their separation, in Brownsville, Texas, July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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Isabela, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, holds her 17-year-old daughter Dayana's hand as they walk in a park, several days after they were reunited, in Brentwood, Maryland, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Isabela, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, holds her 17-year-old daughter Dayana's hand as they walk in a park, several days after they were reunited, in Brentwood, Maryland, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Isabela, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, holds her 17-year-old daughter Dayana's hand as they walk in a park, several days after they were reunited, in Brentwood, Maryland, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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An employee of The GEO Group, Inc. sits in the parking lot at the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

An employee of The GEO Group, Inc. sits in the parking lot at the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

An employee of The GEO Group, Inc. sits in the parking lot at the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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Pizza boxes are seen in a charter bus after the bus dropped off an undocumented migrant at the Karnes County Residential Center, at a gas station in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

Pizza boxes are seen in a charter bus after the bus dropped off an undocumented migrant at the Karnes County Residential Center, at a gas station in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

Pizza boxes are seen in a charter bus after the bus dropped off an undocumented migrant at the Karnes County Residential Center, at a gas station in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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After dropping off an undocumented migrant at the Karnes County Residential Center, an El Paso-bound charter bus is seen parked at a gas station in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After dropping off an undocumented migrant at the Karnes County Residential Center, an El Paso-bound charter bus is seen parked at a gas station in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After dropping off an undocumented migrant at the Karnes County Residential Center, an El Paso-bound charter bus is seen parked at a gas station in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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An unmarked van leaves the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

An unmarked van leaves the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

An unmarked van leaves the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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A child stands next to suitcases during a deportee "Suitcase Solidarity" march in support of those deported by ICE during the Trump presidency in Manhattan, New York, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton

A child stands next to suitcases during a deportee "Suitcase Solidarity" march in support of those deported by ICE during the Trump presidency in Manhattan, New York, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton

A child stands next to suitcases during a deportee "Suitcase Solidarity" march in support of those deported by ICE during the Trump presidency in Manhattan, New York, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
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A suitcase made of ice is seen as demonstrators gather during a deportee "Suitcase Solidarity" march in support of those deported by ICE during the Trump presidency in Manhattan, New York, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton

A suitcase made of ice is seen as demonstrators gather during a deportee "Suitcase Solidarity" march in support of those deported by ICE during the Trump presidency in Manhattan, New York, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton

A suitcase made of ice is seen as demonstrators gather during a deportee "Suitcase Solidarity" march in support of those deported by ICE during the Trump presidency in Manhattan, New York, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
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Undocumented immigrant families are released from detention at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Undocumented immigrant families are released from detention at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Undocumented immigrant families are released from detention at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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After being reunited Wednesday, Christhel Nohelia Barahona Sanchez, 15, and her mother Sandra Elizabeth Sanchez, of Honduras, prepare to travel to Washington from Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After being reunited Wednesday, Christhel Nohelia Barahona Sanchez, 15, and her mother Sandra Elizabeth Sanchez, of Honduras, prepare to travel to Washington from Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

After being reunited Wednesday, Christhel Nohelia Barahona Sanchez, 15, and her mother Sandra Elizabeth Sanchez, of Honduras, prepare to travel to Washington from Catholic Charities in San Antonio, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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Undocumented immigrants are released from detention at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Undocumented immigrants are released from detention at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Undocumented immigrants are released from detention at a bus depot in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Maria Marroquin Perdomo and her 11-year-old son Abisai drive away from the Casa Padre facility in the backseat of her attorney's truck minutes after mother and son were reunified in Brownsville, Texas, July 14, 2018. Abisai was held at Casa Padre while his mother was detained at the Port Isabel detention facility. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Maria Marroquin Perdomo and her 11-year-old son Abisai drive away from the Casa Padre facility in the backseat of her attorney's truck minutes after mother and son were reunified in Brownsville, Texas, July 14, 2018. Abisai was held at Casa Padre...more

Maria Marroquin Perdomo and her 11-year-old son Abisai drive away from the Casa Padre facility in the backseat of her attorney's truck minutes after mother and son were reunified in Brownsville, Texas, July 14, 2018. Abisai was held at Casa Padre while his mother was detained at the Port Isabel detention facility. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Abisai Montes Marroquin, 11, sits with his father Edward Montes Lopez and mother Maria Marroquin Perdomo while video-chatting with family back in Honduras on their first night together in New Orleans, Louisiana, July 15, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Abisai Montes Marroquin, 11, sits with his father Edward Montes Lopez and mother Maria Marroquin Perdomo while video-chatting with family back in Honduras on their first night together in New Orleans, Louisiana, July 15, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Abisai Montes Marroquin, 11, sits with his father Edward Montes Lopez and mother Maria Marroquin Perdomo while video-chatting with family back in Honduras on their first night together in New Orleans, Louisiana, July 15, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Immigrant rights activists protest on the day of a court-mandated deadline for families to be reunited in downtown McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Immigrant rights activists protest on the day of a court-mandated deadline for families to be reunited in downtown McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Immigrant rights activists protest on the day of a court-mandated deadline for families to be reunited in downtown McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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A charter bus enters the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

A charter bus enters the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

A charter bus enters the Karnes County Residential Center in Karnes City, Texas, July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
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Inocencio Pena, an immigrant rights activist, protests on the day of a court-mandated deadline for families to be reunited in downtown McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Inocencio Pena, an immigrant rights activist, protests on the day of a court-mandated deadline for families to be reunited in downtown McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Inocencio Pena, an immigrant rights activist, protests on the day of a court-mandated deadline for families to be reunited in downtown McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Undocumented immigrant families walk from a bus depot to a respite center after being released from detention in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Undocumented immigrant families walk from a bus depot to a respite center after being released from detention in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Undocumented immigrant families walk from a bus depot to a respite center after being released from detention in McAllen, Texas, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Dunia, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunited with her 5-year-old son Wilman at Brownsville South Padre International Airport in Brownsville, Texas, following their separation of more than five weeks, July 20, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Dunia, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunited with her 5-year-old son Wilman at Brownsville South Padre International Airport in Brownsville, Texas, following their separation of more than five weeks, July 20, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Dunia, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunited with her 5-year-old son Wilman at Brownsville South Padre International Airport in Brownsville, Texas, following their separation of more than five weeks, July 20, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Dunia, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunited with her 5-year-old son Wilman at Brownsville South Padre International Airport in Brownsville, Texas, following their separation of more than five weeks, July 20, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Dunia, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunited with her 5-year-old son Wilman at Brownsville South Padre International Airport in Brownsville, Texas, following their separation of more than five weeks, July 20, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Dunia, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunited with her 5-year-old son Wilman at Brownsville South Padre International Airport in Brownsville, Texas, following their separation of more than five weeks, July 20, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Children and family members take part in a sit-in following a march to mark the court-ordered deadline to reunify families, in Washington, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Children and family members take part in a sit-in following a march to mark the court-ordered deadline to reunify families, in Washington, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Children and family members take part in a sit-in following a march to mark the court-ordered deadline to reunify families, in Washington, July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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Yolany Padilla, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunified with her 6-year-old son Jeslin as Leta Sanchez (R) and Jorge Baron (L) look on at Sea-Tac airport in Seattle, Washington, July 14, 2018. REUTERS/Tim Exton

Yolany Padilla, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunified with her 6-year-old son Jeslin as Leta Sanchez (R) and Jorge Baron (L) look on at Sea-Tac airport in Seattle, Washington, July 14, 2018. REUTERS/Tim Exton

Yolany Padilla, an asylum seeker from Honduras, is reunified with her 6-year-old son Jeslin as Leta Sanchez (R) and Jorge Baron (L) look on at Sea-Tac airport in Seattle, Washington, July 14, 2018. REUTERS/Tim Exton
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Anita Areli Ramirez Mejia, an asylum seeker from Honduras separated from her 6-year-old son Jenri near the Mexico-U.S. border, is reunited with him in Harlingen, Texas, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Anita Areli Ramirez Mejia, an asylum seeker from Honduras separated from her 6-year-old son Jenri near the Mexico-U.S. border, is reunited with him in Harlingen, Texas, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Anita Areli Ramirez Mejia, an asylum seeker from Honduras separated from her 6-year-old son Jenri near the Mexico-U.S. border, is reunited with him in Harlingen, Texas, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Yeni Gonzalez Garcia, a Guatemalan mother who had been separated from her children, exits the Cayuga Center after being reunited with them in New York City, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid

Yeni Gonzalez Garcia, a Guatemalan mother who had been separated from her children, exits the Cayuga Center after being reunited with them in New York City, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid

Yeni Gonzalez Garcia, a Guatemalan mother who had been separated from her children, exits the Cayuga Center after being reunited with them in New York City, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
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Rosayra Pablo-Cruz, a Guatemalan mother who had been separated from her two sons, exits the Cayuga Center after being reunited with them in New York City, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid

Rosayra Pablo-Cruz, a Guatemalan mother who had been separated from her two sons, exits the Cayuga Center after being reunited with them in New York City, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid

Rosayra Pablo-Cruz, a Guatemalan mother who had been separated from her two sons, exits the Cayuga Center after being reunited with them in New York City, July 13, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
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Javier, a 30-year-old from Honduras, holds his 4-year-old son William during a media availability in New York after they were reunited after being separated for 55 days following their detention at the Texas border, July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson

Javier, a 30-year-old from Honduras, holds his 4-year-old son William during a media availability in New York after they were reunited after being separated for 55 days following their detention at the Texas border, July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Lucas...more

Javier, a 30-year-old from Honduras, holds his 4-year-old son William during a media availability in New York after they were reunited after being separated for 55 days following their detention at the Texas border, July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson
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Walter Armando Jimenez Melendez, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, arrives with his 4-year-old son Jeremy at La Posada Providencia shelter in San Benito, Texas, shortly after he said they were reunited following separation since late May while in detention July 10, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Walter Armando Jimenez Melendez, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, arrives with his 4-year-old son Jeremy at La Posada Providencia shelter in San Benito, Texas, shortly after he said they were reunited following separation since late May while in...more

Walter Armando Jimenez Melendez, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, arrives with his 4-year-old son Jeremy at La Posada Providencia shelter in San Benito, Texas, shortly after he said they were reunited following separation since late May while in detention July 10, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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Walter Armando Jimenez Melendez, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, arrives with his 4-year-old son Jeremy at La Posada Providencia shelter in San Benito, Texas, shortly after he said they were reunited following separation since late May while in detention July 10, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott

Walter Armando Jimenez Melendez, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, arrives with his 4-year-old son Jeremy at La Posada Providencia shelter in San Benito, Texas, shortly after he said they were reunited following separation since late May while in...more

Walter Armando Jimenez Melendez, an asylum seeker from El Salvador, arrives with his 4-year-old son Jeremy at La Posada Providencia shelter in San Benito, Texas, shortly after he said they were reunited following separation since late May while in detention July 10, 2018. REUTERS/Loren Elliott
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