A Texas charitable organization says about 30 immigrant parents separated from their children after crossing the U.S.-Mexico border have been freed into its care, but they don't know where their kids are.
A rest center for asylum-seekers in the Texas border town of McAllen has seen such a big surge of donations that they've had to rent additional storage space, and caravans of volunteers from across the U.S. have also showed up at their doors.
An official of a West Texas organization that's receiving around 30 immigrant parents who were separated from their children after entering the country illegally says "there's no magic bullet" to reuniting the families.
Two 25-year-old women have been arrested on child abandonment charges after authorities say five children _ the youngest 5 months old and the oldest 11 years of age _ were found alone at a home in College Station.
Demonstrators led rallies and protests to decry the separation of immigrant parents from their children by U.S. border authorities while Democratic lawmakers said they aren't convinced the Trump administration has any real plan to reunite them.
Politicians, religious leaders and community activists have gathered for a rally outside a facility used to process immigrant children separated from their parents at the border and bused from Texas to New York.