The United States is not yet a sanctuary for undocumented immigrants.
But it is far from alone.
At least 11 other countries have passed laws that make it illegal to bring undocumented immigrants into the country legally.
Here’s what you need to know about the latest immigration law changes and how they’re impacting your immigration situation.
The Philippines and Vietnam are the only countries to pass legislation criminalizing the deportation of undocumented immigrants who commit crimes.
In June 2018, the Philippines adopted a new law that makes it a crime to detain undocumented immigrants in violation of the terms of their immigration status.
The new law requires all Filipino immigrants who are apprehended or who are suspected of committing a crime in the Philippines to be detained for two years and fined $5,000.
The Philippine government has not provided a definition of a crime committed in the country.
A similar law in Vietnam makes it illegal for Filipinos to cross international borders illegally.
The law also criminalizes the deportation or removal of an undocumented immigrant, and it can be imposed on the undocumented immigrant who commits the crime, not the crime itself.
The bill was passed by the Philippine Senate and by the country’s House of Representatives in July 2018.
Brazil’s new law criminalizes bringing into the United States an undocumented migrant who commits crimes or who violates any law.
In March 2018, Brazil passed a law that criminalizes “the abduction, removal, or detention of an individual in the United State or abroad.”
The law applies to individuals who are not U.S. citizens or legal permanent residents, as well as people with dual citizenship.
Under the new law, the crime of abduction is punishable by up to two years in prison, up to a $5 million fine, or both.
The U. S. Embassy in Brazil did not respond to a request for comment on the law.
The United Kingdom is the only country in Europe to pass a law criminalizing undocumented immigrants and their families.
In April 2018, Parliament passed a bill that makes a child who has crossed the U.K. border without a parent or legal guardian a criminal for the first offense.
The child must be at least 12 years old and must have been brought to the U, United Kingdom, by a foreign state or an international organization.
If a child is found in the U., it must be deported.
The legislation also criminalized any “intentionally bringing” an undocumented child into the U as well.
The government has said the law is a response to the increased number of child abduction cases, and some officials have questioned the legality of the law and the timing.
The British government did not comment on its plans to enforce the law, but in June 2018 the Home Office said it had received several reports of child abductions.
In December 2017, Poland’s Parliament passed new legislation that criminalized the deportation, removal or removal in the territory of another country of an unauthorized migrant who violates a law, treaty, or international agreement.
The proposed law would also apply to children who are brought to Poland as minors.
The Law on Migration and the Prevention of Illegal Immigration and Related Criminal Activity states that the crime in question is a crime against humanity, as the migrants who are deported face no legal recourse in the host countries.
The crime of deportation is punishable with a fine of up to 10,000 zlotys ($4,000) or imprisonment of up and a half years.
The current law applies only to children under the age of 12.
The European Commission did not reply to a call for comment.
Austria’s new bill criminalizes undocumented immigrants’ entry to the country for five years.
In May 2018, Austria’s parliament passed a new bill that criminalises “the taking, holding, or transfer of any person, without the consent of the person, by force or threat of force, for any purpose other than the purpose of providing for the basic necessities of life.”
The new bill defines a “public order crime” as “a crime that involves an unlawful attempt or conspiracy to prevent the peaceful exercise of rights or freedoms, or of the peaceful enjoyment of the public services of the state.”
The Austrian government has yet to provide a definition.
In Mexico, the government is considering the criminalization of the deportation by force of undocumented migrants.
The Mexican government introduced a bill in May 2018 that would make it a felony punishable by two years of imprisonment for any undocumented migrant to “disrupt a public order or an organized crime investigation or operation.”
The bill would also require that the undocumented migrant must pay fines of up or up to 5,000 pesos ($400) per day.
Mexico is one of Mexico’s most dangerous countries for migrants, according to the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, and many migrants are forced to enter the country through the back door.
The federal government has been accused of using force to apprehend undocumented migrants and of failing to prevent their entry into Mexico.
The country is also a source of Central American migrants for drug cartels.