Illegal immigrant pizza worker's deportation temporarily blocked by judge's ruling

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An illegal immigrant pizza deliveryman could be spared deportation if he can show his American wife would suffer' extreme hardship' without him.

NY - A federal judge on Saturday temporarily blocked the deportation of a NY pizza shop worker to his native Ecuador after he was arrested while making a delivery to a Brooklyn Army base.

Cuomo also said the speed with which ICE is moving to deport Villavicencio threatens to violate his rights, his family's due process rights and creates "an unnecessary humanitarian crisis in New York State". "Please don't stop him, don't take him away from us", said Chica.

An Army spokeswoman told The New York Times that if visitors don't have a military identification card, they have to get a pass that requires a background check.

"This is unhuman", Chica said during a phone interview. "I did not commit a crime", he said in Spanish. He is a father who is working for his daughters. "They're going to separate my daughters from him".

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Also on Friday, Gov. Andrew Cuomo sent a letter to the Department of Homeland Security in Villavicencio's defense, demanding an investigation into the practices of Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents.

Villavicencio, the father of two little girls who were born in the United States, came to the USA a decade ago.

She has set up a GoFundMe page for support for the couple's daughters. "As a father of three, I can't imagine the fear she and Pablo are feeling now", he tweeted.

Chica, who was born in Colombia and moved to the US a decade ago, said she is a USA citizen.

Chica is a U.S. citizen, and they have two young daughters who were born in the United States.

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"He was a tax-payer, contributor to our community entering this base, and now he went from being in this base - that's here to protect us - to prison", Brooklyn Borough President Eric Adams said.

'Is our city or our nation any safer now that Pablo the pizza delivery man is off the streets?' Brannan asked.

Pablo Villavicencio, 35, remains in Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) custody but will be kept from deportation until July 20. The voluntary departure order then "became a final order of removal", she said.

But as the news spread, workers and managers at some other NY restaurants became unwilling to send deliveries to the base. But the man said, 'I don't care.' He said I need to keep waiting and he called ICE'.

But if he was deported he would have to take the much more hard route of applying from his birth country. "They don't care about the impact this will have on us".

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"The proper course of action here is to stay Mr. Villavicencio's removal and release him from detention so that he may reunite with his family and participate in the proper adjudication of his case".

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