D.C. Suburb to Spend $100,000 on ‘Application Assistance’ for Illegals Signing Up for Obama’s Executive Amnesty

By Matt Cover | November 21, 2012 | 1:35 PM EST

Undocumented UCLA student Leslie Perez, 22, weeps while watching a televised debate of the DREAM Act in the Senate at the UCLA Downtown Labor Center in Los Angeles on Saturday, Dec. 18, 2010. The DREAM Act would give provisional legal status to illegal immigrants who were brought to the country as children. (AP Photo/Jason Redmond)

(CNSNews.com) – Montgomery County, Md., an affluent suburb of Washington, D.C., voted to approve $100,000 of taxpayer funds to help illegal aliens sign up for President Obama’s administrative amnesty program for certain young illegal immigrants.

The Montgomery County Council adopted the resolution Nov. 13, voting to begin helping the county’s illegal aliens sign up for Obama’s amnesty program.

The council estimated that as many as 7,500 illegal immigrants would be successfully signed up for the amnesty program, which grants new work permits to some illegal aliens under the age of 30 who were brought to America illegally as small children.

The Montgomery County plan was unearthed by watchdog website Judicial Watch, which discovered that the money will go to a pro-illegal immigration group Casa de Maryland that operates centers for illegal day laborers.

The wealthy D.C. suburb is well known for its sanctuary policy towards illegal immigrants, even fighting implementation of the federal Secure Communities program that would send fingerprints and other data of illegal immigrants arrested in the county to federal authorities.

That program is intended to find dangerous, criminal illegal aliens who may be arrested by local authorities and to deport them, a priority for the Obama administration.