He was deported to Mexico, the country of his birth, leaving his 12-year-old daughter, a USA citizen, behind.
On Monday, the attorney alerted the Republic, which wrote a story that quickly churned up national outrage.
During the interview, Carranza asserted that he finds it hard to believe the U.S. would deport him when his wife was killed on duty while serving in the U.S. Army. Vieyra had always wanted to be in U.S. Army, and she joined up in 2008, not long after the birth of their daughter Evelyn, as detailed in a 2018 East Valley Tribune story. Barbara Vieyra, died in combat in Afghanistan in 2010 when she was 22-years-old, the Arizona Republic reported. She was mortally wounded in Kunar province when her unit came under attack from insurgents wielding rocket-propelled grenades. Vieyra was killed, leaving her husband and daughter, among other family members, behind.
Gonzalez Carranza was arrested on Monday, April 11 and sent to Nogales, Mexico.
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Hernandez said his law firm tried to contact ICE for details related to why Carranza was taken back to Mexico but did not receive a response until after his office notified the press. The attorney said he will argue that deporting Gonzalez would be unfair to a child who has already lost one parent. "I have rights." It didn't matter. He was deported to Nogales, Mexico, three days later.
Carranza stressed that immigrants should be judged on a case-by-case basis and that under Trump's presidency, ICE has been much too aggressive with deportations. At this point, there's no clear answer. He was then allowed back into the United States and released on his own recognizance in Phoenix, Hernandez said.
His lawyer said that Gonzalez never got the notice to appear before a judge and that the letter was delivered to the wrong address. "There were little errors throughout this case". They detained [Carranza] because of the order of removal done due to the court hearing my client did not go to because he did not know. "As of today, we do not know why the client was removed".
Even though Gonzalez Carranza didn't show up for his court date, he should not have been deported.
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"I feel so bad", he said, describing how anxious he was for his daughter, who lives with her grandparents. Last week, US Immigration and Customs Enforcement deported Carranza back to Mexico, despite having issued a "parole in place", granting him permission to stay in the country. The attorney said he provided evidence of the stay to ICE, which was holding Gonzalez in a correctional center outside Phoenix. But in 2018, ICE re-opened his case.
But on Monday afternoon he was told by USA officials that he could cross back into the country at the DeConcini port of entry, where Ice agents picked him up and brought him back to Tucson to be transported to Phoenix.
Gonzalez Carranza, 30, lives in Apache Junction, which is close to Phoenix, Arizona.
A spokeswoman for Arizona Senator Kyrsten Sinema said her office was working with Ice and the deported man's lawyer to assist the family.
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Gonzalez Carranza married Barbara Vieyra in 2007. He needs an immigration judge to reopen the case so he can apply once again for the parole in place exemption. "I didn't tell her nothing", Gonzalez Carranza told the Republic.