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Arizona's "Show Me Your Papers" Provision Allowed to Go Into Effect

Arizona's "Show Me Your Papers" Provision Allowed to Go Into Effect

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Published by FindLaw
In a case challenging provisions of Arizona's tough immigration law, SB 1070, a federal judge has denied the plaintiffs' request for a preliminary injunction to stop enforcement of the portion of the law that requires police officers to determine an individual's immigration status during any lawful stop, detention, or arrest. The judge determined that, given the United States Supreme Court's decision holding that the portion of the law was not unconstitutional on its face, the plaintiffs did not demonstrate that they were likely to succeed on their claims at trial.
In a case challenging provisions of Arizona's tough immigration law, SB 1070, a federal judge has denied the plaintiffs' request for a preliminary injunction to stop enforcement of the portion of the law that requires police officers to determine an individual's immigration status during any lawful stop, detention, or arrest. The judge determined that, given the United States Supreme Court's decision holding that the portion of the law was not unconstitutional on its face, the plaintiffs did not demonstrate that they were likely to succeed on their claims at trial.

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Published by: FindLaw on Sep 06, 2012
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12345678910111213141516171819202122232425262728IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURTFOR THE DISTRICT OF ARIZONAValle del Sol, et al.,Plaintiffs,vs.Michael B. Whiting, et al.,Defendants.))))))))))))No. CV 10-1061-PHX-SRB
ORDER
At issue is Plaintiffs’ Motion for Preliminary Injunction (“4th PI Mot.”) (Doc. 723).The Court also resolves Intervenor Defendants Janice K. Brewer and the State of Arizona’s(“Defendants”) Motion to Strike, Request for Judicial Notice, and Notice Re EvidentiaryHearing on Plaintiffs’ Motion for Preliminary Injunction (“Defs.’ Mot.”) (Doc. 741) andPlaintiffs’ Motion for Temporary Restraining Order in Event Injunction in
United States v. Arizona
Is To Be Dissolved (“Pls.’ TRO Mot.”) (Doc. 717).
I.BACKGROUND
This Court’s Order of October 8, 2010, which is incorporated fully herein, containsa full account of the facts of this case. (
See
Doc. 447, Oct. 8, 2010, Order at 1-4.) Thepertinent details are briefly summarized here. Plaintiffs bring a variety of challenges toArizona’s Senate Bill 1070 (“S.B. 1070”), the “Support Our Law Enforcement and Safe
Case 2:10-cv-01061-SRB Document 757 Filed 09/05/12 Page 1 of 12
 
12345678910111213141516171819202122232425262728
1
In this Order, the Court refers to Senate Bill 1070 and House Bill 2162 collectively as “S.B.1070,” describing the April 23, 2010, enactment as modified by the April 30, 2010,amendments.- 2 -Neighborhoods Act,” which was signed into law by Governor Brewer on April 23, 2010.
1
Inthis Motion, Plaintiffs seek to enjoin two of S.B. 1070’s provisions: Subsection 2(B) and theportion of Section 5 creating Arizona Revised Statutes (“A.R.S.”) § 13-2929. (
See
4th PIMot. at 1.)Subsection 2(B) requires law enforcement officers to make a reasonable attempt,when practicable, to determine an individual’s immigration status during any lawful stop,detention, or arrest where reasonable suspicion exists that the person is unlawfully presentin the United States. A.R.S. § 11-1051(B). Subsection 2(B) also requires that all persons whoare arrested have their immigration status verified prior to release.
 Id.
Section 5 of S.B. 1070creates A.R.S. § 13-2929, which provides that it is unlawful for a person who is in violationof a criminal offense to: (1) transport or move or attempt to transport or move an alien inArizona in furtherance of the alien’s unlawful presence in the United States; (2) conceal,harbor, or shield or attempt to conceal, harbor, or shield an alien from detection in Arizona;and (3) encourage or induce an alien to come to or live in Arizona.
 Id.
§ 13-2929(A)(1)-(3).In order to violate A.R.S. § 13-2929(A), a person must know or recklessly disregard the factthat the alien is unlawfully present in the United States.
 Id.
Violation of A.R.S. § 13-2929is a class 1 misdemeanor.
 Id.
§ 13-2929(F).S.B. 1070 had an effective date of July 29, 2010; on July 28, 2010, the Courtpreliminarily enjoined certain provisions of the law from taking effect in the related case
United States v. Arizona
, CV 10-1413-PHX-SRB. The Court concluded that Subsection 2(B)was preempted by federal immigration law and preliminarily enjoined it from taking effect.
United States v. Arizona
, 703 F. Supp. 2d 980, 993-98, 1008 (D. Ariz. 2010),
aff’d 
, 641 F.3d339 (9th Cir. 2011),
aff’d in part,
 
rev’d in part 
, 132 S. Ct. 2492 (2012). The Court rejectedthe United States’ two challenges to A.R.S. § 13-2929, which were that it was an improperregulation of immigration and that it violated the dormant Commerce Clause.
 Id.
at 1002-04.
Case 2:10-cv-01061-SRB Document 757 Filed 09/05/12 Page 2 of 12
 
12345678910111213141516171819202122232425262728- 3 -No preliminary injunction issued as to A.R.S. § 13-2929. The Ninth Circuit Court of Appealsupheld this Court’s conclusions as to Subsection 2(B).
United States v. Arizona
, 641 F.3d at346-54. Arizona appealed to the United States Supreme Court, and on June 25, 2012, theSupreme Court reversed with respect to Subsection 2(B), ruling that there is “a basicuncertainty about what the law means and how it will be enforced,” so “it would beinappropriate to assume [Subsection] 2(B) will be construed in a way that creates a conflictwith federal law.”
See Arizona v. United States (“Arizona”)
, 132 S. Ct. at 2507-10. OnAugust 8, 2012, the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals issued its mandate, returning the case tothis Court for “further proceedings consistent with the opinion and judgment of the SupremeCourt.”
See
 
United States v. Arizona
, No. 10-16645, 2012 WL 3205612, at *1 (9th Cir. Aug.8, 2012).While the United States only challenges S.B. 1070 on the grounds that it is preemptedby federal law, Plaintiffs in this case bring a variety of other claims. Pertinent to this Motion,Plaintiffs argue that, in addition to being preempted, Subsection 2(B) also violates the FourthAmendment and the Equal Protection Clause. (4th PI Mot. at 1-2.) Plaintiffs also makedifferent arguments with respect to A.R.S. § 13-2929. Where the United States only arguedthat the provision was an improper regulation of immigration and violated the dormantCommerce Clause, Plaintiffs here assert that it is field and conflict preempted by federalimmigration law. (
 Id.
at 2-3.) Plaintiffs now move for a preliminary injunction as toSubsection 2(B) and A.R.S. § 13-2929. (
 Id.
at 1.) Defendants oppose Plaintiffs’ Motion.(Doc. 731, Defs.’ Resp. to 4th PI Mot. (“Resp.”) at 1.)
II.LEGAL STANDARDS AND ANALYSISA.Preliminary Injunction Standard
Plaintiffs seek to preliminarily enjoin the enforcement of Subsection 2(B) of S.B.1070 and A.R.S. § 13-2929, as enacted by Section 5 of S.B. 1070. (4th PI Mot. at 1.) “Aplaintiff seeking a preliminary injunction must establish that he is likely to succeed on themerits, that he is likely to suffer irreparable harm in the absence of preliminary relief, thatthe balance of equities tips in his favor, and that an injunction is in the public interest.”
Case 2:10-cv-01061-SRB Document 757 Filed 09/05/12 Page 3 of 12

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