The order also stipulated that the woman would be able to use her cell phone to communicate with relatives and lawyers.
A court ruling halted the deportation of four other Venezuelans, a mother and her three children, some of the twenty people of that nationality, including 16 minors, arrested last week, initially deported from Trinidad and Tobago and staying there for almost two days. sea before returning to the Caribbean country.
Judge Avason Quinlan-Williams issued an order this Sunday, 29-N, preventing Stan from deporting a family that returned to Trinidad on Tuesday among twenty Venezuelans after being “escorted,” according to official terminology. Caribbean country, outside the territorial waters of Trinidad and Tobago.
The court ruling also established that the mother would be able to use a mobile phone to communicate with relatives and lawyers.
The family of four was part of a group of around twenty Venezuelans who were transferred last Friday from Erin police station after their frustrated deportation and transported to the state-owned quarantine facility at Chaguaramas heliport for 14 years. days.
Last Wednesday, Quinlan-Williams also ordered a four-year-old boy, his mother and sister transported from the police station to the helipad on medical grounds.
The family has since been registered with the United Nations Refugee Agency (UNHCR) and their deportation is on hold pending the outcome of the case.
The rest of the Venezuelans in the group of about twenty arrested last week remain in quarantine pending a court ruling on their future.
Following the media release of 16 minors who had been at the center of the news in Trinidad and Tobago for several days, the National Security Ministry on Saturday announced the deportation of 160 Venezuelan citizens who had entered the country illegally 60 days ago.
The Ministry of National Security announced on Saturday in a statement that the deportation of 160 citizens of the South American country had taken place this Saturday “together with the Venezuelan authorities.”
The government agency stressed that the measure was taken in line with government policy and respecting the law of Trinidad and Tobago “in order to protect its citizens”.