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While you'll still find plenty of slums, projects, and tenements throughout the city, you'll also find the waterfront full of narrow cobblestone streets and alleyways, historic 18th and 19th Century buildings, and upscale restaurants and museums. Interstate 95 North to Interstate 195 East, Exit 15: "Downtown - Route 18 South". It has information on how to get there and on restaurants and hotels.It's also one of the only fortified cities in the US, featuring an impressive (and walkable) gated harbor wall that runs from the South End cove across the mouth of the Acushnet river to neighboring Fairhaven. Take exit 12 off Route 24 onto Route 140 South (19 miles) until Exit 2E: Interstate 195 East (1.3 miles) to Exit 15: Downtown - Route 18 South (1.1 miles). An adventurous person could use this article, but please feel free to improve it by editing the page.David Rolando Oliva says he doubts Trump will pursue immigration reform.It’s one of the themes least addressed during the campaign.“I doubt it, because this is what Trump has spoken about less than anything,” Oliva said in Spanish.“He’s talking about deporting 11 million undocumented immigrants, Mexicans are under attack, the whole (Latino) community.The day Donald Trump delivered his victory speech, New Bedford residents José Ventura, left, and Diego Raymundo talk immigration during their lunch break at a taquería on County Street.Raymundo says immigrants will continue to find a way into the country, even if Trump builds a 40-foot wall.Raymundo says Trump talks tough on illegal immigration, but he sees it as a strategy for tapping nativist angst rather than a blueprint for action. ”New Bedford has a rich history of immigration dating back through the centuries, from the Portuguese and Cape Verdeans who dominate much of the city’s civic life, to the more recent Central American arrivals who populate the fish processing plants and other blue-collar industries. Hughes says immigrants here legally often resent the undocumented — regardless of where they come from — and that can lead to politics like opposing legislation that would allow drivers licenses for undocumented immigrants, and even support for Trump, who won just 31 percent of the vote here.Mounting Uncertainty And 'A Sense Of Fear'As for the 40-foot wall Trump promised, Raymundo says nothing is insurmountable for immigrants who need work in a country that needs their labor.“He can make his wall, but this country will still need us, and the people will scale the wall,” he said. Divisions In Immigrant Communities Helena Da Silva Hughes heads the Immigrants’ Assistance Center in New Bedford, and she has dedicated her life to the city’s Portuguese immigrants.“Within the immigrant population there is a division,” she said in her office, which shares a building with a Portuguese language public library. There’s this population, who are immigrants, who have been here many many years, who have legal status, who a lot of them have become U. Hughes said Trump’s candidacy caused the number of citizenship applications processed at the center to triple.
Raymundo, who’s undocumented and came to the country from Guatemala in 2013, shrugs off the significance of Donald Trump's victory.“Between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump, I didn’t have great expectations in Hillary, that she’d solve all our problems,” Raymundo said in Spanish."So when I saw the results I said, OK, he’s the winner."Raymundo says Hillary Clinton wouldn’t have been able to get immigration reform done anyway — not with Republican control of Congress — and President Obama has set records deporting more than 2 million people.
"It won’t stop anybody.”But perhaps that was Raymundo’s own tough talk. But Hughes says Trump's victory has stirred deep concerns among her base.
Asked how he feels the day after Trump was elected, Raymundo takes pause.“Before when I went out I didn’t think about [immigration enforcement] much,” he said. Hughes said administrators from New Bedford High School contacted her yesterday saying immigrant students with temporary status — President Obama’s Deferred Action for Childhood Removal program, which provides cover for hundreds of thousands of young immigrants — are scared Trump will take it away, as he pledged during the campaign.
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