A new app that helps illegal immigrants evade federal authorities has just launched, and it’s funded by left-wing billionaire George Soros, according to Judicial Watch.

The app, Notifica, allows illegal aliens to have a predetermined plan and activate it by sending messages to family if they fear of deportation or have come in contact with immigration authorities.

“Users can prepare a set of automatic messages to alert — with one click — family members, lawyers and others if they, or someone they care about, encounter immigration enforcement authorities,” LMT Online reports. “The tool was developed last year and distributed on a small scale and is now available for the public on Google and Apple apps stores.”

United We Dream is the group who invented the app. They claim to be the largest immigrant youth-led community in the country, aiming to “embrace the common struggle of all people of color and stand up against racism, colonialism, colorism, and xenophobia.”

The group was a project for the National Immigration Law Center, according to Judicial Watch, and was funded for “immigration-related employment discrimination public education.” The U.S. government granted the NILC over $200,000 between 2008 and 2010, who also claim to be dedicated to “defending and advancing the rights of immigrants with low income.”

Both the NILC and its United We Dream branch are heavily funded from Soros’ Open Society Foundations; OSF is listed as a key financial backer for both nonprofits.

“OSF has also funded a liberal think-tank headed by former Hillary Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta and the scandal-ridden activist group Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now (ACORN), so corrupt that Congress banned it from receiving federal funding,” Judicial Watch reports.

“I am not surprised by the app,” said Marri Velasquez, a Republican activist from Texas who co-founded the Hispanics for Trump group. “It’s like fugitives, always running around trying to find the new thing. … They use Nextdoor.com and other network groups to alert each other.”

“There is always going to be another protection, another cover-up,” Velasquez continued. “But this is not going to change anything.”

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BY Kate Clark


Kate is a staff writer for DC Statesman.