Agent carter, a British-born man with a US accent, had been in the country since 2008.
He was deported after a US court ordered him to pay £10,000 to a man he had arrested on a domestic violence charge in the UK in 2008.
Now in the United States, he says he is struggling to find work and has been stopped from returning to the UK.
Agent carper’s experience of working with the US government is shared by others like him.
“When I first came to the US, I did get a job with the UK Department for International Development [DFID].
They paid me well,” he said.
“I was able to move from the UK into the US and work with a couple of other people and we were able to make good money.
Then, a couple years later, I was taken out of the UK and put in a holding facility at a detention centre.
I was arrested on charges of domestic violence in the mid-1980s and that was when I started working with DFID. “
Then I was put in the hold facility in the early 1990s.
“It was a strange situation, and it was difficult for me to adjust to being here. “
“One of the difficulties is that I was told that I would be working in the USA, and when I got there, I couldn’t find work. “
“After about a year, I went to a detention facility and was put on probation for the next three years. “
“There were several people there and I had to work for about two months a week. “
“The facility is not safe and I wasn’t getting the support I needed from DFID, so I ended up being released. “
“In terms of getting into the job market, I had no idea what I was doing there, and there were a few people who had worked in DFID before and there wasn’t much of a job market.” “
A year later, the same situation was repeated. “
In terms of getting into the job market, I had no idea what I was doing there, and there were a few people who had worked in DFID before and there wasn’t much of a job market.”
A year later, the same situation was repeated.
This time, Agent carrout had been taken out for an arrest, and was unable to find employment.
“All of a sudden, they were putting me in detention and then they told me they were going to take me out of detention and put me back in a detention center in Kentucky, and that I could only stay there for two months at a time,” he explained.
“However, the problem with detention centers is that they don’t care about the people in detention, so it was very difficult for them to care for me. “
“My girlfriend [an ex-prisoner] helped me, and a couple months later, they moved me to a different holding facility in Georgia, which is a very different place than where I was. “
“And then, the next year, my girlfriend had to go back to prison, and so I had nowhere to go.” “
Agent cartrout was not allowed to visit his girlfriend, and she is now serving a 20-year sentence for armed robbery. “
And then, the next year, my girlfriend had to go back to prison, and so I had nowhere to go.”
Agent cartrout was not allowed to visit his girlfriend, and she is now serving a 20-year sentence for armed robbery.
But he still had no work, and he has had to make a living doing odd jobs at a food stand.
“If I get arrested again, I’ll be back to where I started, and you can see that the government is very keen to see the rest of my life,” he says.
He adds: “I’m very angry and very sad, but I also realise that I have been robbed, that I’m being taken away and beaten. “
They want to control your thoughts and your feelings and your thoughts can be used against you.”
“What I need to do is be strong and be able to stand up and be successful. “
“Being in detention for a long period of time is very traumatic. “
You’re in a mental health facility and you don’t have a lot of money to feed yourself and your family. “
Being in detention for a long period of time is very traumatic.
“At the end of the day, you have to do what’s best for you and your loved ones. “
“Don’t let anyone tell you to give up on yourself, because there’s no one else you can turn to for help. “
“Even if I do go back, I know I won’t be able help them with the problems they have and I will never be able turn back the clock. “
“Maybe I will be able”
Maybe I will be able