Craig Warner of Palo Alto, Calif., leaves a bell at a memorial site for Kate Steinle on Pier 14 in San Francisco on Friday. In this fiercely liberal city, city leaders remained attached to their sanctuary city status despite a not-guilty verdict in a killing that sparked feverish immigration debates because the man who fired the gun was in the country illegally after being deported five times.
Craig Warner of Palo Alto, Calif., leaves a bell at a memorial site for Kate Steinle on Pier 14 in San Francisco on Friday. In this fiercely liberal city, city leaders remained attached to their sanctuary city status despite a not-guilty verdict in a killing that sparked feverish immigration debates because the man who fired the gun was in the country illegally after being deported five times. Ben Margot AP
Craig Warner of Palo Alto, Calif., leaves a bell at a memorial site for Kate Steinle on Pier 14 in San Francisco on Friday. In this fiercely liberal city, city leaders remained attached to their sanctuary city status despite a not-guilty verdict in a killing that sparked feverish immigration debates because the man who fired the gun was in the country illegally after being deported five times. Ben Margot AP

Calif case shows the danger of sanctuary cities

December 06, 2017 02:12 PM

UPDATED December 06, 2017 02:12 PM

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