Canadian border authorities unable to locate 28,000 foreign fugitives with deportation orders

Out of the 28,145 individuals with active warrants for "failed refugee claimants," 410 have been convicted of crimes in Canada.


The Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA) has revealed that it cannot account for over 28,000 foreign fugitives with deportation orders.

As reported by Blacklock’s Reporter last October and confirmed by recently released documents, many of these foreign fugitives have prior criminal convictions both in Canada and their country of origin. 

The data was given In response to an Inquiry of Ministry that was filed by Conservative MP Brad Redekopp, who is a member of the Standing Committee on Citizenship and Immigration.

According to a report by Epoch Times that analyzed this data, out of the 28,145 individuals with active warrants for "failed refugee claimants," 410 have been convicted of crimes in Canada, while another 236 have criminal convictions in their country of origin.

Despite these concerning figures, only 13 of the 646 individuals with criminal convictions are currently in custody. The CBSA has defended its stance by stating that these individuals may not pose a threat to public safety.

“Individuals are detained if they are identified as current public safety risks and subject to an immigration process such as removal, regardless of the grounds for inadmissibility,” CBSA said.

Jonathan Moor, Vice-President of the CBSA, revealed that the agency has set a target goal to deport 80% of foreign fugitives. Moor also stated that achieving a 100% deportation rate would be too challenging and unrealistic to achieve.

Many agencies speculate that CBSA has determined the number of foreign fugitives to be over 28,000, the actual number could be significantly higher. A report by Immigration Refugees and Citizenship Canada from 2022 claimed that the number of individuals living in Canada without a valid visa or documentation could be as high as half a million.

As concerns mount over the whereabouts and potential risks posed by these foreign fugitives, questions linger regarding the effectiveness of deportation efforts and the implications for public safety in Canada.

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'...deportation orders...' Now that's funny.

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