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One of the best parts about living in Michigan is always being close to the water.The Great Lake State is known for touching four of the five Great Lakes, so there is always a lake or stream nearby.In fact, just a couple of years ago Forbes declared that Detroit is one of the best cities for entrepreneurs.

Many of those in the loud crowd Friday were family members of those gathered up by U. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials across metro Detroit last week. Sander Levin (D-Royal Oak), Britanny Hamama of West Bloomfield spoke at the rally on behalf of her father, who was arrested by ICE. Not having him home, not knowing how he’s feeling, not knowing if he’s taking the right medication, it’s been so unnerving,” Hamama said.

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Those detainees, who ICE says all had criminal records, remain in a state of limbo down in Ohio as they wait to be expelled from the country. “And knowing that there are hundreds of other people that have been affected, I’m sorry, I’m with you, I know what you’re feeling. I don’t understand how they think that this is the right way to go about keeping this country safe.” ICE says those arrested had criminal convictions (for including homicide, rape, aggravated assault, kidnapping, burglary, drug trafficking, robbery, sex assault, weapons violations and other offenses) and were ordered deported by an immigration judge. Konja said his brother served time on a drug charge but has been living clean ever since.

However, with the ACLU involved and a hearing set for next week, family members tell WWJ’s Jon Hewett they’ve been told by the federal government the detainees will remain in the U. It’s the worst feeling I’ve ever felt.” “And then looking at my siblings and telling them it’s going to be OK…it’s not. Shoki Konja of Franklin, whose 55-year-old brother Najah is among those detained, said his brother has lived in the U. “He got involved in a conspiracy when he was very young, came out, completely turned his life around, working very hard,” Konja said.

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