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A protest at the National Palace relating to Regularization Plan.
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Santo Domingo.- President Danilo Medina on Monday pledged to reimburse the funds spent by the Central Electoral Board on the Foreigners Regularization Plan stipulated in Constitutional Court ruling 168-13.

 JDE president Roberto Rosario made the announcement after a meeting with the Head of State and several senior officials in the National Palace. "We were talking about that. That was my topic and the President was very positive."

Rosario said the government will provide the funds to cover what the JCE has spent to audit around 61,000 civil registry records relating to foreigners. "The President agreed that we must be given the money spent, because it was a promise he said he will keep."

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4 comment(s)
Written by: Danilo, 12 Aug 2014 10:22 AM
From: Dominican Republic, SDQ --- VIGILADOR.COM (Beta) - Vigilando nuestra Quisqueya
We not only have to spend billions on their medical bills now we also to pay for their immigration paperwork while millions of dominicans suffer in our slums.
Written by: guillermone, 12 Aug 2014 10:34 AM
From: United States, Bring Back DT Forum

"A protest at the National Palace relating to Regularization Plan."
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The picture above shows a protest at the "National Palace".
Now which national palace are they talking about?
The image looks to me like the Pto. Prince in Haiti before the earthquake.
Man these protestors sure started very early.
Written by: anbro2007, 12 Aug 2014 12:12 PM
From: United States
Yes it is in Pto. Prince before the quake. So the protest begun years back?? What a fun!!
Written by: MIAMILIVE1, 12 Aug 2014 3:01 PM
From: United States
That's what Dominican republic population is going to look like once Haiti empties out it's excess rapidly producing poverty stricken population into the DR. Like the southwest and border region that islloosing it's trees and natives to the Haitians who become Dominican after crossing the border. My family looks like foreigners in there old neighborhood since the southwest is now haitian Dominican for the most part, my grandmother was so sad to see how bad it's gotten.
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