‘F*ck This!’ NJ Deploys Cops To Make Sure Dumped Migrants Sent Straight To NYC

Migrants depart from Tapachula, Mexico, Sunday, Dec. 24, 2023. The caravan started the trek north through Mexico just days before U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken arrives in Mexico City to discuss new agreements to control the surge of migrants seeking entry into the United States. (AP Photo/Edgar H. Clemente)

New Jersey officials are taking a firm stance against New York City’s attempts to dump their increasing number of asylum seekers on their neighbor’s doorstep. In fact, they have even deployed police officers to assist the asylum seekers in getting onto NJ Transit trains heading towards Manhattan. This move comes as Mayor Eric Adams of New York City is looking for ways to share the burden and responsibilities of hosting these migrants.

The situation has reportedly been hectic over the last few days, with almost two dozen buses filled with asylum seekers arriving at train stations accompanied by chaperones. The arrivals are then met by NJ Transit cops, who help guide the nearly 1,000 asylum seekers across the Hudson River and onto the trains heading into Manhattan.

Despite the efforts of various officials to ease the process, the situation is still fraught with tension. There is a sense of desperation among the New York City officials to find a solution to the influx of migrants, while New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy is trying to rally mayors from across the state to form a unified front against the dumps.

New Jersey transit cops have been working hard to ensure the asylum seekers’ safe arrival and integration into American society. Their efforts have not gone unnoticed, and the majority of asylum seekers have chosen to continue their journey across the river. Since Saturday, nearly 1,017 asylum seekers have arrived in the state, with 953 choosing to board the trains for Manhattan.

This latest development stems from Mayor Adams’ recent decision to limit the number of migrant buses arriving in Manhattan from the border. His executive order demands that the buses give 32 hours’ notice before arrival and only permits them to dock at a single spot between 8:30 a.m. and noon. The order has forced New York City officials to look for alternative options, which led to the increased number of arrivals in New Jersey.

As the situation continues to unfold, officials on both sides are feeling the pressure. There is a need to find a solution that eases the burden on both New York City and New Jersey. Until then, the New Jersey Transit cops will continue to guide the asylum seekers, providing them with a safe and welcoming entry into the next chapter of their lives.