The parents of Jakelin Caal said she had been given food and water, pushing back on Border Patrol officials’ account of her final days.
In a statement, Customs and Border Protection said the girl had not eaten or consumed water in several days.
Dozens of retired state and federal judges say immigrants should be free to visit halls of justice without fearing they will be detained.
More than 300 people, many the leaders of churches, mosques, synagogues and indigenous communities, participated in the demonstration.
About 2,200 of the active duty troops will be pulled out before the holidays, the officials said.
The two women are now considering a lawsuit against the Trump Organization for workplace abuse and discrimination.
The ban is inconsistent with an existing U.S. law and an attempted end-run around Congress, said a panel of the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
Mexican authorities have encouraged all migrants to do in the hopes that jobs will help them put down roots here rather than crossing into the U.S.
The president wants the next spending package to include at least $5 billion for the proposed wall.
A statement from their lawyer, Anibal Romero, says that a supervisor also hurled racial epithets at the women and threatened them with deportation.
“It’s been a divisive issue because it raises the question, is there a profit motive when the county sheriff is making traffic stops?” a critic asked.
Trump had been gearing up for a showdown as he sought billions for the construction of a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border.
Immigration officials often deport people who cross illegally instead of prosecuting them first for the federal crime of illegal entry.
On one side of the complex, a mud pit grew where people took outdoor showers next to a line of foul-smelling portable toilets.
By Tuesday, 2,324 largely Central American boys and girls between the ages of 13 and 17 were sleeping inside the highly guarded facility.