Vanky, DJ, And Their Dad Get Chilly Reception In New York Appeals Court
September 23, 2022
Vanky and DJ, the young daughters of Dr. David Cassuto, found themselves in Court in an uncomfortable position recently when they traveled to New York City with their father to attend the appeal of his recent malpractice suit loss. While the sisters had every right to be in attendance alongside their father,
Judge Sandra Jenkins quickly shut them down and told them that they were not welcome during the proceedings.
About the Appellants
This is the story of a father and his two sons who are going through their trial with the executor of their mother’s estate. The father, Vanko Kostacovitch (aka Vanky), has tried to serve as both a mother and father to his children since their birth.
The boys’ mother died in 1999 leaving her husband as the sole executor of her estate. Now more than 10 years later Vanky and his sons have learned that the executor has spent at least $300,000 from the children’s trust fund on himself.
The boys were denied access to this money when they were minors because they were not legally authorized to be a party to such a contract; therefore, the monies in question went directly into an account controlled by their father.
About Respondent DHS
Parents Vanka and Dena Jablonski met in high school and had a child out of wedlock. Vanka soon left the family to get his college degree. Though he later came back and married Dena, the court granted legal custody to them instead of Vanka’s parents who were also in the picture. The grandparents got visitation rights that were unsupervised by their daughter-in-law.
Immigration Judges Can’t Ignore Illegal Aliens Who Brag About Risking Life in Dangerous Journey to the U.S.
Both asylum and illegal immigrate ion cases can be seen as difficult to adjudicate by the courts, but this one has seemed especially difficult for judges to get a handle on.
Valkyrie Tekita Elukhuaye and D.J. Varshaun Bunton tried to enter the United States illegally in 2013 and were caught by authorities. They quickly claimed asylum and pointed out that if they were deported to Ghana, they would face persecution as homosexuals due to their sexual orientation
– but instead of being granted asylum (and legal entry into America), they were deported. Upon being told that they could re-apply for asylum at a later date, however, they did not do so, but instead simply stayed illegally in America while pursuing green card marriages that could potentially make them eligible for citizenship based on marriage to American citizens.
Homeland Security’s Change of Heart Won’t Help Aliens Avoid Deportation
The Constitutional limits on the power of the federal government and the Tenth Amendment forbid it from dictating immigration law to state or local governments.
With no constitutional authority to do so, DHS officials cannot issue guidance that pushes governors and legislators around. The Court’s decision in Arizona v. the United States tells us that state legislatures have sovereign powers not delegated by the Constitution to the United States Congress or Immigration and Customs Enforcement; they need not cede those powers to be supportive of the enforcement of federal immigration law.
The remedy for DHS Is to Deport Aliens Before They Harm People in the U.S.
The Department of Homeland Security should deport immigrants like Vanky who have criminal records before they’re allowed to take part in any other crimes. Once he’s been deported, the U.S. government would never have to worry about him coming back and committing another crime again.
Removing undocumented criminals can also be a good way to show President Trump that America is safe without his help or intervention in the future. Deporting criminals like Vanky should be a top priority for our country because it’ll save lives and make sure that people can feel safer while they go about their daily lives here in America
Immigration Courts Must Cooperate with DHS, Not Illegally Free Criminal Aliens from Jail
This week, the 2nd Circuit U.S. Court of Appeals in Manhattan has given a cold reception to Vanky and his brother DJ who are both citizens of India illegally residing in the United States. The siblings have been living in America for eight years and are currently detained at an Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) detention center awaiting deportation because they overstayed their visas by 16 months and one day respectively.
During their trip to the courtroom, they were wearing shackles while inside that made them look like convicts instead of teens just trying to live peacefully in the US. Seeing that members of the public are usually not shackled when visiting courtrooms, it can be assumed that this is probably against protocol according to ICE officials.
Keep browsing Law Scribd for more updates.