Mother of young woman murdered by illegal alien MS-13 gang member files lawsuit against Biden's DHS and HHS

 January 23, 2024

A young woman in Maryland, Kayla Hamilton, 20, was brutally raped and murdered in July 2022 by a suspected teenage MS-13 gang member who allegedly entered the country illegally and was processed and released by the Biden administration instead of deported back to El Salvador.

Now that young woman's grieving mother, Tammy Nobles, has filed a lawsuit against the Department of Homeland Security and insists that her daughter would still be alive today if DHS "had just done their job," Breitbart reported.

Nobles recently filed a lawsuit against DHS and the Department of Health and Human Services for failing to enforce existing border security and immigration laws, including not properly vetting the known criminal gang member who later killed her daughter.

"Just one phone call" could have prevented daughter's murder

Nobles and her attorney, Brian Claypool, recently joined NewsNation for an interview about the $100 million lawsuit against the Biden administration. Nobles said, "I want everyone to know what is going on at the border. I had no clue what was going on before my daughter was brutally murdered and raped, but I do now."

"The story is just so mind-boggling knowing how nobody at the border did their job and checked his background," she continued. "All they had to do was make one phone call to El Salvador to know he was an MS-13 Gang member on the list. It’s just crazy how he got from Texas all the way to Maryland to be in the same trailer as my daughter."

After speaking about how loving and trusting her autistic daughter had been, the grief-stricken mother revealed that "The hardest part is that this could have been prevented; I could still have my daughter if [DHS] had just done their job."

"The federal government has blood on their hands"

In that interview, Nobles' attorney Claypool said officials at both DHS and HHS needed "to be held accountable" for the murder of Hamilton and recounted multiple instances in which both federal agencies failed to properly uphold existing laws and protect U.S. citizens like her.

"All they had to do … was to follow their own protocol, lift the t-shirt of this 16-year-old young man that was trying to enter the border, [and] they would have seen a gang-related tattoo," Claypool told the outlet. "Guess what: that would have disqualified him from entering this country. He should have been sent back at that very second to El Salvador."

He also noted, like Nobles, that a quick phone call to Salvadoran authorities would have revealed that the alleged murderer was a known MS-13 gang member with a criminal record that would have rendered him ineligible to enter the country. But the attorney also made sure to highlight the egregious failures of HHS in this tragic story as well.

"HHS … was responsible … for putting him in a holding facility for a couple of days and then making a phone call and confirming that this young man had what’s called a 'verified sponsor,' -- a relative, a known verified relative," Claypool said. "[HHS] blew it, too, and they’re going to pay the price because he … runs away about a month after he goes to this alleged 'verified sponsor.'"

"It gets even worse. [The illegal alien suspect] ends up in this trailer as a roommate with lovely Kayla that was leased out by another illegal immigrant," the attorney added. "We’re done with this; the federal government has blood on their hands. They owed a duty to protect Kayla and others in this country."

Testified about daughter's murder during Sec. Mayorkas impeachment hearing

In addition to the lawsuit against President Biden's DHS and HHS over the murder of her daughter by an apparently unvetted illegal alien and known MS-13 gang member, Nobles also recently testified during a House Homeland Security Committee hearing as part of the ongoing impeachment proceedings against DHS Sec. Alejandro Mayorkas.

"For me, this is not a political issue. This is a safety issue for everyone living in the United States," Nobles told the committee members. "This could have been anyone’s daughter. I don’t want any other parent to live the nightmare that I am living. I am her voice now, and I’m going to fight with everything I have to get her story told and bring awareness of the issue at the border."

"If we had stricter border policies, my daughter would still be alive today," she added in her opening statement. "Nothing will bring my daughter back nor fix the pain of not having her here. This isn’t about immigration; it’s about protecting everyone in the United States."

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