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American mothers wait to deliver their babies as pregnant illegals flock border hospitals, RFK Jr. reveals

  Democrat presidential candidate   Robert F. Kennedy Jr.   (RFK Jr.) has revealed that the United States-Mexico   border hospitals are fill...

 Democrat presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy Jr. (RFK Jr.) has revealed that the United States-Mexico border hospitals are filled with pregnant migrant women, and that American women are being forced to delay their scheduled deliveries because of this.

“Moms occupied 32 of 36 beds in Yuma hospital maternity ward so that local moms had to delay induced pregnancies for two weeks,” Kennedy tweeted on June 7.


The founder of the nonprofit activist group Children’s Health Defense slammed President Joe Biden’s administration for allowing the “illegal alien invasion” problem to strain American border towns to the point that pregnant American women would have to wait to give birth at their local hospitals.

“Unfortunately, the Biden administration has let its relationship with Mexico and the Central American countries deteriorate and we need cooperative agreements with all of them to stop the flow of immigration,” Kennedy told Breitbart News.

Immediately after assuming office, Biden canceled former President Donald Trump’s cooperative agreements with Central America, which were supported by RFK Jr. From February 2021 to mid-April 2023, Biden has welcomed about five million border crossers and illegal aliens to the U.S. – many of whom were released directly into American communities by the Department of Homeland Security (DHS). For fiscal year 2022 alone, undocumented immigrant crossings at the southwest border topped 2.76 million, breaking the previous record by more than one million, according to Customs and Border Protection (CBP) data.

Meanwhile, the Federation for American Immigration Reform (FAIR) has found in a study that illegal immigration costs America’s hospital systems at least $23 billion annually. What is worse is that about $8.2 billion of uncompensated medical care for the illegal crossers comes from the pockets of taxpayers yearly.

In February, Yuma Regional Medical Center’s Dr. Robert Trenschel exposed that local taxpayers were left with $26 million in unpaid medical bills for just a year from the undocumented immigrants who came to hospitals asking for medical assistance.

And yet Biden thinks the situation at the southern border after the expiration of pandemic-era policy Title 42 on May 11 is “much better than you all expected.”  

A closer look: The difference between Trump’s and Biden’s border policies

Since Biden took office, he vowed to end what he called Trump’s “moral and ethical shame” immigration policies. While the Trump administration adopted a strict border policy, the current administration promised a more “humane” approach. But for many analysts and observers, Biden’s policies are too soft.

At the start of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic in March 2020, Trump invoked Title 42, a policy that allowed U.S. authorities to expel migrants at the border to avoid the spread of the virus. Nearly 400,000 people were detained and expelled between the start of implementation and January 2021, when Trump left the White House.

Biden kept Title 42 in place, using the pandemic as justification and over 2.28 million people were expelled between January 2021 and March 2023. However, as soon as the public health emergency ended on May 11, the pandemic-era policy 42 expired with it.

The current administration then encouraged “legal pathways,” such as opening regional processing centers in Latin America that are helping migrants apply via the CBP One, an app that migrants can use to schedule asylum appointments. Republicans expressed fear that these policies would only cause an influx of migrants. Some Democrats even claimed the policies violate international refugee law.

Also, under Trump’s regime, the government had a “zero-tolerance” policy that allowed authorities to deport adults who crossed the border illegally. In some cases, parents were deported back to their countries without their children, who were placed in government custody.

Biden moved to reverse the practice. In December 2021, the administration moved to stop holding families in Immigration and Customs Enforcement detention. In a separate policy, the Biden administration announced it would let in 100,000 migrants from Honduras, El Salvador, Guatemala and Colombia who have families in the United States.

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