POLITICS

Deportation shelved for 1-year-old Honduran boy
Immigration and Customs Enforcement had sought to deport Joshua Tinoco since he came to the U.S. with his then-17-year-old mother.
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FILE - In this June 8, 2015, file photo, 1-year-old Joshua Tinoco pauses while playing at his relative's home in Los Angeles. The U.S. government has agreed to shelve efforts to deport Tinoco whose teenage mother has been allowed to remain in the country and apply for permanent residency. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong, File)

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In this Monday, June 8, 2015 photo, 1-year-old Joshua Tinoco snuggles with his mother, Dunia Bueso, a 18-year-old Honduran who won the right to seek permanent residency under a U.S. program for abused and abandoned children, while taking a nap at their relative's home in Los Angeles. At a brief hearing, a government lawyer tells the teenage mother that her son is an immigration enforcement priority for the United States and should be sent back to his native Honduras even though she is being allowed to stay and seek a green card. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

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In this Monday, June 8, 2015 photo, 18-year-old Dunia Bueso, center, and her relative, Augustin Vargas, left, look at Bueso's 1-year-old son, Joshua Tinoco, foreground, sitting on the lap of Martina Perez, at their home in Los Angeles. At a brief hearing, a government lawyer tells the teenage mother that her son is an immigration enforcement priority for the United States and should be sent back to his native Honduras even though she is being allowed to stay and seek a green card. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

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In this Monday, June 8, 2015 photo, 1-year-old Joshua Tinoco watches as his mother, Dunia Bueso, a 18-year-old Honduran who won the right to seek permanent residency under a U.S. program for abused and abandoned children, fills a bottle with baby formula at their relative's home in Los Angeles. At a brief hearing, a government lawyer tells the teenage mother that her son is an immigration enforcement priority for the United States and should be sent back to his native Honduras even though she is being allowed to stay and seek a green card. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

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In this Monday, June 8, 2015 photo, 1-year-old Joshua Tinoco, foreground, and his mother, Dunia Bueso, a 18-year-old Honduran who won the right to seek permanent residency under a U.S. program for abused and abandoned children, rest in a room at their relative's home in Los Angeles. At a brief hearing, a government lawyer tells the teenage mother that her son is an immigration enforcement priority for the United States and should be sent back to his native Honduras even though she is being allowed to stay and seek a green card. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

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In this Monday, June 8, 2015 photo, Dunia Bueso, a 18-year-old Honduran who won the right to seek permanent residency under a U.S. program for abused and abandoned children, plays the piano with her 1-year-old son, Joshua Tinoco, at their relative's home in Los Angeles. At a brief hearing, a government lawyer tells the teenage mother that her son is an immigration enforcement priority for the United States and should be sent back to his native Honduras even though she is being allowed to stay and seek a green card. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

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In this Monday, June 8, 2015 photo, 1-year-old Joshua Tinoco clings to a gate at his relative's home in Los Angeles. At a brief hearing, a government lawyer tells his teenage mother that her son is an immigration enforcement priority for the United States and should be sent back to his native Honduras even though she is being allowed to stay and seek a green card. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

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In this Monday, June 8, 2015 photo, Dunia Bueso, a 18-year-old Honduran who won the right to seek permanent residency under a U.S. program for abused and abandoned children, plays with her 1-year-old son, Joshua Tinoco, at their relative's home in Los Angeles. At a brief hearing, a government lawyer tells the teenage mother that her son is an immigration enforcement priority for the United States and should be sent back to his native Honduras even though she is being allowed to stay and seek a green card. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

Deportation shelved for 1-year-old Honduran boy

Immigration and Customs Enforcement had sought to deport Joshua Tinoco since he came to the U.S. with his then-17-year-old mother.

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