In June 2019 Three judges of the Ninth Court of Appeal heard the case, 17-56297 Jenny Flores v. William Barr, in which Sarah Fabian, the chief justice of the Department of Justice of the Immigration Litigation Office, asked the court to overturn Judge Gee`s 2017 order, “the government requires inmates to provide hygiene products such as soap and toothbrushes to meet the “safe and hygienic conditions” set out in Flores Settlement. In the June 20, 2019, proceeding, Judge William Fletcher said it was “inconceivable” that the U.S. government would consider it “safe and sanitary” to detain migrant children in conditions where it was “cold all night, lit all night, sleeping on concrete and you had an aluminum blanket?”   Fabian stated that the Flores agreement, which imposes “safe and hygienic” conditions for the children of detained migrants, is “vague,” allowing federal authorities to determine “health protocols”.  It was not mandatory for the government to provide appropriate toothbrushes, soap or sheets for minors in their custody.  Videos of the hearing were posted on social media. One of the judges, Justice A. Wallace Tashima, was held in an internment camp as a child. According to the Los Angeles Times, “the case sparked national outrage” when the videos of the hearing went viral.  On January 17, 1997, the two parties signed the collective actions transaction treaty in Flores v. Reno, The Flores Settlement Agreement (FSA), which binds the defendants, the federal authorities.  And yet, even after this landslide victory, the complaints and pressure from activist groups have not eased. For example, a 1997 human rights book, Slipping Through the Cracks, stated that the NSO still did not comply with the terms of the Reno v.
Flores Supreme Court decision. After interviews with INS officials and guided visits by institutions, the authors argued that the attitude of INS officers ranged from apathetic to the preservation of “ill will” towards imprisoned AUCs and that the conditions of detention of the UAC were still poor.6 This fact sheet is a brief history of the 1997 Flores Settlement Agreement. , since they are children incarcerated in family prisons with an accompanying parent or legal guardian. After reviewing the latest developments under the Trump administration, Human Rights First proposes recommendations for respect for the rights of children and their parents, which the government wants to lock up indefinitely and for longer periods of time. The Flores trial went all the way to the Supreme Court. Finally, in 1997, the two sides signed an agreement regulating the treatment of the children of migrants in detention. The Flores colony has been reviewed several times, most recently in 2015, when the Obama administration tried to find an exception for minors who came to the United States with their parents. It came in the midst of an increase in Immigrant families from Central America, and the government wanted to arrest some of them as long as it took to process their affairs. A federal judge in California said no, which brings us to yesterday, when the Trump administration filed a very similar request. And the same federal judge, Dolly Gee, will hear the case 33 years after Carlos Holguin`s first complaint on behalf of Jenny Flores.