I don’t think I’ve ever experienced an immigration crackdown quite like this.
I’ve been following news and events like this in a variety of ways since August 2016, when I was arrested at my local airport for a minor traffic violation, only to have my name, address, and photograph taken as I exited the airport and were escorted into an immigration detention center, where I was fingerprinted and fingerprinted again, before being released.
This time, I was asked if I had any children, which I had no intention of doing, and was told that my children could stay with me.
I was told I could stay until the end of my life.
This was the second time I had been arrested in less than a week, and I had not yet applied for asylum in the US.
As I was detained in a cramped and cold immigration detention facility, I had to make the long drive to the US Embassy in Manila, where they could see my mug shot.
It was humiliating, and the next day, I flew back to Manila, to get my passport back.
I had applied for a temporary visa, and had been told that if I didn’t leave immediately, I would be subject to further immigration proceedings.
I didn, and my case has been stuck in limbo for the past five years.
Since then, I have continued to live in limbo, unable to leave my home country and the United States.
The situation has gotten so bad that I am no longer allowed to visit my family in the Philippines, and it’s a total pain in the ass to be able to travel and see them.
I have to stay at home because I don-t know what to do, and they have to leave the country too.
There is no way for me to stay in the United Kingdom because I’m not allowed to enter the country, either.
The government is not giving me any real answers as to what is happening to me, or what is going on with my case.
If the United Nations does nothing about it, it will go the way of the Cambodian refugee camps.
I am very angry.
When I was released from the immigration detention centre in Manila and was finally able to enter a US immigration office, I asked for a copy of my original application, and waited for an hour for a supervisor to answer my questions.
When the supervisor finally answered, I said, “What is going to happen to me?
What is going in my future?”
I was immediately escorted out of the immigration office.
I don?t know if I?ve been deported yet, but I?m scared.
I do know that I can no longer get a job.
My application was rejected, and no one from the government knows where I am, or if I can get a visa.
If I have an asylum application, I am not even allowed to apply for it.
I?ll be waiting for that to be approved before I can go back home.
My life in limbo has been a constant struggle.
I would love to go back to my family, but they?ve already been told to leave, and we have nowhere to go.
I feel so helpless.
What I want the government to do is send me a letter saying that they?re going to take my case to the UN.
They can send me back to Cambodia, which would be nice.
I want to live a normal life, with my family.
But there?s no way to do that.
The only thing I can do is to wait for my case?s outcome.
The United States has a system of asylum.
If a country?s asylum system fails to protect its citizens, the US?s system of refugee protection is called in, and if that country?
is unable to protect the citizens of the United Sates, it?s called for a new system of protection, which will be based on human rights principles and a process to protect them.
It is also up to the President to decide whether he?s going to keep a process of asylum for people who?ve tried to flee the country to the United states, or to open a new process to allow them to return home.
I can?t wait any longer.
The article originally appeared on TechCrunch.