Lourdes Salazar Bautista puts her hands to her heart as she expresses concern for her children, moments after leaving the meeting confirming her deportation order on Monday, July 31, 2017 outside the ICE Enforcement and Removal Operations Office in Detroit, Michigan, USA. Bautista had been granted continued stays of deportation after her husband was deported to care for her children.

Lourdes Salazar Bautista puts her hands to her heart as she expresses concern for her children, moments after leaving the meeting confirming her deportation order on Monday, July 31, 2017 outside the ICE Enforcement and Removal Operations Office in Detroit, Michigan, USA. Bautista had been granted continued stays of deportation after her husband was deported to care for her children.

 Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, throws torn-up paper from family documents into a fire on Friday, July 28, 2017 at his home in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. Anticipating his mother's deportation, the family burned important documents they no longer needed.

Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, throws torn-up paper from family documents into a fire on Friday, July 28, 2017 at his home in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. Anticipating his mother's deportation, the family burned important documents they no longer needed.

 From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista and her family friend Leonor Kromis, both of Ann Arbor, look for the city Bautista's husband lived in while they were separated on a map of Mexico on Monday, July 31, 2017 at the Consulate General of Mexico in Detroit, Michigan, USA. Bautista's husband, Luis Quintana Chaparro, lived in San Nicolás, Mexico, a small village where Bautista does not think she can find work for herself or schooling for her children.

From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista and her family friend Leonor Kromis, both of Ann Arbor, look for the city Bautista's husband lived in while they were separated on a map of Mexico on Monday, July 31, 2017 at the Consulate General of Mexico in Detroit, Michigan, USA. Bautista's husband, Luis Quintana Chaparro, lived in San Nicolás, Mexico, a small village where Bautista does not think she can find work for herself or schooling for her children.

 Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, rests her head on a table, after the meeting confirming her mother's deportation, as she waits to begin the process to officially become a Mexican-American citizen on Monday, July 31, 2017 at the Consulate General of Mexico in Detroit, Michigan, USA. The three Quintana-Salazar children were born in the United States, and hope their dual-citizenship will help them travel back and forth to Mexico with ease.

Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, rests her head on a table, after the meeting confirming her mother's deportation, as she waits to begin the process to officially become a Mexican-American citizen on Monday, July 31, 2017 at the Consulate General of Mexico in Detroit, Michigan, USA. The three Quintana-Salazar children were born in the United States, and hope their dual-citizenship will help them travel back and forth to Mexico with ease.

 From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista and her daughter Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, embrace during a meeting with friends, family and anti-deportation campaign leaders on Sunday, July 30, 2017 at Bautista's home in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. The family hopes that Quintana-Salazar will file for a pardon when she turns 21, to fight her mother's 10-year ban from the United States.

From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista and her daughter Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, embrace during a meeting with friends, family and anti-deportation campaign leaders on Sunday, July 30, 2017 at Bautista's home in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. The family hopes that Quintana-Salazar will file for a pardon when she turns 21, to fight her mother's 10-year ban from the United States.

 From left, Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, cries as his former teacher, Jennifer Walsh, of Ann Arbor, wipes tears from his face before he enters the security line with his family to travel to Mexico on Tuesday, August 1, 2017 at the Detroit Metropolitan Airport in Romulus, Michigan, USA. Lourdes Salazar Bautista (not pictured), took her children with her to Mexico as she was deported. Now, to stay with their mother, Quintana-Salazar and his older sister attend a school in Toluca, Mexico.

From left, Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, cries as his former teacher, Jennifer Walsh, of Ann Arbor, wipes tears from his face before he enters the security line with his family to travel to Mexico on Tuesday, August 1, 2017 at the Detroit Metropolitan Airport in Romulus, Michigan, USA. Lourdes Salazar Bautista (not pictured), took her children with her to Mexico as she was deported. Now, to stay with their mother, Quintana-Salazar and his older sister attend a school in Toluca, Mexico.

 Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, looks at an old family photo on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at his father's old house in San Nicolás, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar's mother suggested the family take the photo to send to her husband, after he was deported from the United States. This was the first time Quintana-Salazar had seen the photo displayed in his father's old house.

Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, looks at an old family photo on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at his father's old house in San Nicolás, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar's mother suggested the family take the photo to send to her husband, after he was deported from the United States. This was the first time Quintana-Salazar had seen the photo displayed in his father's old house.

 Lourdes Salazar Bautista puts her hands over her face as she discusses money with her husband, Luis Quintana Chaparro, several months after her deportation, on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at her cousin's shop in Toluca, Mexico.

Lourdes Salazar Bautista puts her hands over her face as she discusses money with her husband, Luis Quintana Chaparro, several months after her deportation, on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at her cousin's shop in Toluca, Mexico.

 Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, leans on a car holding flowers for her grandmother to bring to a funeral on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2017 outside of the cemetery in San Nicolás, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar has been adjusting to life in Mexico, but misses her friends and life in the United States.

Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, leans on a car holding flowers for her grandmother to bring to a funeral on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2017 outside of the cemetery in San Nicolás, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar has been adjusting to life in Mexico, but misses her friends and life in the United States.

 From left, Carlota Bertha Salazar puts her hand on her husbands grave, Pedro Salazar, as her daughter, Lourdes Salazar Bautista, hugs her on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2017 at the cemetery in San Nicolás, Mexico. Bautista missed her father's funeral when she was living in the United States and could not come back to Mexico, until she was deported.

From left, Carlota Bertha Salazar puts her hand on her husbands grave, Pedro Salazar, as her daughter, Lourdes Salazar Bautista, hugs her on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2017 at the cemetery in San Nicolás, Mexico. Bautista missed her father's funeral when she was living in the United States and could not come back to Mexico, until she was deported.

 From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista closes her eyes as her daughter, Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, leans on her shoulder while they drive home from running errands on Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017 in Toluca, Mexico.

From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista closes her eyes as her daughter, Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, leans on her shoulder while they drive home from running errands on Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017 in Toluca, Mexico.

 From left, Luis Quintana Chaparro holds up an old shoe to show his wife, Lourdes Salazar Bautista on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at Chaparro's old house, that he lived in while separated from Bautista, in San Nicolás, Mexico.

From left, Luis Quintana Chaparro holds up an old shoe to show his wife, Lourdes Salazar Bautista on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at Chaparro's old house, that he lived in while separated from Bautista, in San Nicolás, Mexico.

 Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, walks past a sign advertising Toluca tourism on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 in downtown Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar lost the only home he’s known as well as his friends, his community, and the proximity of his eldest sister.

Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, walks past a sign advertising Toluca tourism on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 in downtown Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar lost the only home he’s known as well as his friends, his community, and the proximity of his eldest sister.

 Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, looks up at her English teacher as he explains she misunderstood the homework on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 at her new school, Escuela Normal Superior del Estado de Mexico in Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar and her brother, Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, (not pictured), have difficulty writing in Spanish and understanding certain words used outside the home. The children grew up in the United States, only speaking Spanish with their family.

Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, looks up at her English teacher as he explains she misunderstood the homework on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 at her new school, Escuela Normal Superior del Estado de Mexico in Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar and her brother, Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, (not pictured), have difficulty writing in Spanish and understanding certain words used outside the home. The children grew up in the United States, only speaking Spanish with their family.

 Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, center, waits for the soccer ball to be passed to him during his lunch break on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 at his new school, Escuela Normal Superior del Estado de Mexico, in Toluca, Mexico. Bryan was hoping to join a new soccer team in the United States as he entered high school. His new school does not have a soccer team, so he only plays for fun.

Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, center, waits for the soccer ball to be passed to him during his lunch break on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 at his new school, Escuela Normal Superior del Estado de Mexico, in Toluca, Mexico. Bryan was hoping to join a new soccer team in the United States as he entered high school. His new school does not have a soccer team, so he only plays for fun.

 From left, Luis Quintana Chaparro sets up to play his turn during a pool match with his daughter, Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, on Wednesday/Thursday, Oct. 18/19, 2017 at a pool hall in Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar grew up mostly without her father, as he was deported when she was young.

From left, Luis Quintana Chaparro sets up to play his turn during a pool match with his daughter, Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, on Wednesday/Thursday, Oct. 18/19, 2017 at a pool hall in Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar grew up mostly without her father, as he was deported when she was young.

 Lourdes Salazar Bautista stands in her children's room as she cleans the house on Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017 at her new apartment in Toluca, Mexico.

Lourdes Salazar Bautista stands in her children's room as she cleans the house on Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017 at her new apartment in Toluca, Mexico.

 Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, works on her chemistry homework and texts her aunt about renting out the family home on Wednesday, Sept. 20, 2017 at her apartment in East Lansing, Michigan, USA. The burden of renting the family home in Ann Arbor fell on Quintana-Salazar as well as her aunt and uncle. Quintana-Salazar lives alone in the United States as she continues her education at Michigan State University.

Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, works on her chemistry homework and texts her aunt about renting out the family home on Wednesday, Sept. 20, 2017 at her apartment in East Lansing, Michigan, USA. The burden of renting the family home in Ann Arbor fell on Quintana-Salazar as well as her aunt and uncle. Quintana-Salazar lives alone in the United States as she continues her education at Michigan State University.

 Lourdes Salazar Bautista puts her hands to her heart as she expresses concern for her children, moments after leaving the meeting confirming her deportation order on Monday, July 31, 2017 outside the ICE Enforcement and Removal Operations Office in Detroit, Michigan, USA. Bautista had been granted continued stays of deportation after her husband was deported to care for her children.
 Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, throws torn-up paper from family documents into a fire on Friday, July 28, 2017 at his home in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. Anticipating his mother's deportation, the family burned important documents they no longer needed.
 From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista and her family friend Leonor Kromis, both of Ann Arbor, look for the city Bautista's husband lived in while they were separated on a map of Mexico on Monday, July 31, 2017 at the Consulate General of Mexico in Detroit, Michigan, USA. Bautista's husband, Luis Quintana Chaparro, lived in San Nicolás, Mexico, a small village where Bautista does not think she can find work for herself or schooling for her children.
 Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, rests her head on a table, after the meeting confirming her mother's deportation, as she waits to begin the process to officially become a Mexican-American citizen on Monday, July 31, 2017 at the Consulate General of Mexico in Detroit, Michigan, USA. The three Quintana-Salazar children were born in the United States, and hope their dual-citizenship will help them travel back and forth to Mexico with ease.
 From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista and her daughter Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, embrace during a meeting with friends, family and anti-deportation campaign leaders on Sunday, July 30, 2017 at Bautista's home in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. The family hopes that Quintana-Salazar will file for a pardon when she turns 21, to fight her mother's 10-year ban from the United States.
 From left, Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, cries as his former teacher, Jennifer Walsh, of Ann Arbor, wipes tears from his face before he enters the security line with his family to travel to Mexico on Tuesday, August 1, 2017 at the Detroit Metropolitan Airport in Romulus, Michigan, USA. Lourdes Salazar Bautista (not pictured), took her children with her to Mexico as she was deported. Now, to stay with their mother, Quintana-Salazar and his older sister attend a school in Toluca, Mexico.
 Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, looks at an old family photo on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at his father's old house in San Nicolás, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar's mother suggested the family take the photo to send to her husband, after he was deported from the United States. This was the first time Quintana-Salazar had seen the photo displayed in his father's old house.
 Lourdes Salazar Bautista puts her hands over her face as she discusses money with her husband, Luis Quintana Chaparro, several months after her deportation, on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at her cousin's shop in Toluca, Mexico.
 Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, leans on a car holding flowers for her grandmother to bring to a funeral on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2017 outside of the cemetery in San Nicolás, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar has been adjusting to life in Mexico, but misses her friends and life in the United States.
 From left, Carlota Bertha Salazar puts her hand on her husbands grave, Pedro Salazar, as her daughter, Lourdes Salazar Bautista, hugs her on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2017 at the cemetery in San Nicolás, Mexico. Bautista missed her father's funeral when she was living in the United States and could not come back to Mexico, until she was deported.
 From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista closes her eyes as her daughter, Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, leans on her shoulder while they drive home from running errands on Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017 in Toluca, Mexico.
 From left, Luis Quintana Chaparro holds up an old shoe to show his wife, Lourdes Salazar Bautista on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at Chaparro's old house, that he lived in while separated from Bautista, in San Nicolás, Mexico.
 Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, walks past a sign advertising Toluca tourism on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 in downtown Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar lost the only home he’s known as well as his friends, his community, and the proximity of his eldest sister.
 Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, looks up at her English teacher as he explains she misunderstood the homework on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 at her new school, Escuela Normal Superior del Estado de Mexico in Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar and her brother, Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, (not pictured), have difficulty writing in Spanish and understanding certain words used outside the home. The children grew up in the United States, only speaking Spanish with their family.
 Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, center, waits for the soccer ball to be passed to him during his lunch break on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 at his new school, Escuela Normal Superior del Estado de Mexico, in Toluca, Mexico. Bryan was hoping to join a new soccer team in the United States as he entered high school. His new school does not have a soccer team, so he only plays for fun.
 From left, Luis Quintana Chaparro sets up to play his turn during a pool match with his daughter, Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, on Wednesday/Thursday, Oct. 18/19, 2017 at a pool hall in Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar grew up mostly without her father, as he was deported when she was young.
 Lourdes Salazar Bautista stands in her children's room as she cleans the house on Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017 at her new apartment in Toluca, Mexico.
 Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, works on her chemistry homework and texts her aunt about renting out the family home on Wednesday, Sept. 20, 2017 at her apartment in East Lansing, Michigan, USA. The burden of renting the family home in Ann Arbor fell on Quintana-Salazar as well as her aunt and uncle. Quintana-Salazar lives alone in the United States as she continues her education at Michigan State University.

Lourdes Salazar Bautista puts her hands to her heart as she expresses concern for her children, moments after leaving the meeting confirming her deportation order on Monday, July 31, 2017 outside the ICE Enforcement and Removal Operations Office in Detroit, Michigan, USA. Bautista had been granted continued stays of deportation after her husband was deported to care for her children.

Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, throws torn-up paper from family documents into a fire on Friday, July 28, 2017 at his home in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. Anticipating his mother's deportation, the family burned important documents they no longer needed.

From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista and her family friend Leonor Kromis, both of Ann Arbor, look for the city Bautista's husband lived in while they were separated on a map of Mexico on Monday, July 31, 2017 at the Consulate General of Mexico in Detroit, Michigan, USA. Bautista's husband, Luis Quintana Chaparro, lived in San Nicolás, Mexico, a small village where Bautista does not think she can find work for herself or schooling for her children.

Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, rests her head on a table, after the meeting confirming her mother's deportation, as she waits to begin the process to officially become a Mexican-American citizen on Monday, July 31, 2017 at the Consulate General of Mexico in Detroit, Michigan, USA. The three Quintana-Salazar children were born in the United States, and hope their dual-citizenship will help them travel back and forth to Mexico with ease.

From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista and her daughter Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, embrace during a meeting with friends, family and anti-deportation campaign leaders on Sunday, July 30, 2017 at Bautista's home in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. The family hopes that Quintana-Salazar will file for a pardon when she turns 21, to fight her mother's 10-year ban from the United States.

From left, Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, cries as his former teacher, Jennifer Walsh, of Ann Arbor, wipes tears from his face before he enters the security line with his family to travel to Mexico on Tuesday, August 1, 2017 at the Detroit Metropolitan Airport in Romulus, Michigan, USA. Lourdes Salazar Bautista (not pictured), took her children with her to Mexico as she was deported. Now, to stay with their mother, Quintana-Salazar and his older sister attend a school in Toluca, Mexico.

Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, looks at an old family photo on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at his father's old house in San Nicolás, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar's mother suggested the family take the photo to send to her husband, after he was deported from the United States. This was the first time Quintana-Salazar had seen the photo displayed in his father's old house.

Lourdes Salazar Bautista puts her hands over her face as she discusses money with her husband, Luis Quintana Chaparro, several months after her deportation, on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at her cousin's shop in Toluca, Mexico.

Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, leans on a car holding flowers for her grandmother to bring to a funeral on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2017 outside of the cemetery in San Nicolás, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar has been adjusting to life in Mexico, but misses her friends and life in the United States.

From left, Carlota Bertha Salazar puts her hand on her husbands grave, Pedro Salazar, as her daughter, Lourdes Salazar Bautista, hugs her on Sunday, Oct. 22, 2017 at the cemetery in San Nicolás, Mexico. Bautista missed her father's funeral when she was living in the United States and could not come back to Mexico, until she was deported.

From left, Lourdes Salazar Bautista closes her eyes as her daughter, Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, leans on her shoulder while they drive home from running errands on Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017 in Toluca, Mexico.

From left, Luis Quintana Chaparro holds up an old shoe to show his wife, Lourdes Salazar Bautista on Friday, Oct. 20, 2017 at Chaparro's old house, that he lived in while separated from Bautista, in San Nicolás, Mexico.

Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, walks past a sign advertising Toluca tourism on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 in downtown Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar lost the only home he’s known as well as his friends, his community, and the proximity of his eldest sister.

Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, looks up at her English teacher as he explains she misunderstood the homework on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 at her new school, Escuela Normal Superior del Estado de Mexico in Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar and her brother, Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, (not pictured), have difficulty writing in Spanish and understanding certain words used outside the home. The children grew up in the United States, only speaking Spanish with their family.

Bryan Quintana-Salazar, 13, center, waits for the soccer ball to be passed to him during his lunch break on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 at his new school, Escuela Normal Superior del Estado de Mexico, in Toluca, Mexico. Bryan was hoping to join a new soccer team in the United States as he entered high school. His new school does not have a soccer team, so he only plays for fun.

From left, Luis Quintana Chaparro sets up to play his turn during a pool match with his daughter, Lourdes Quintana-Salazar, 15, on Wednesday/Thursday, Oct. 18/19, 2017 at a pool hall in Toluca, Mexico. Quintana-Salazar grew up mostly without her father, as he was deported when she was young.

Lourdes Salazar Bautista stands in her children's room as she cleans the house on Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017 at her new apartment in Toluca, Mexico.

Pamela Quintana-Salazar, 19, works on her chemistry homework and texts her aunt about renting out the family home on Wednesday, Sept. 20, 2017 at her apartment in East Lansing, Michigan, USA. The burden of renting the family home in Ann Arbor fell on Quintana-Salazar as well as her aunt and uncle. Quintana-Salazar lives alone in the United States as she continues her education at Michigan State University.

show thumbnails