3IntroductionThe number of unauthorized immigrants to the United States has increased significantly over the last decade. The unauthorized immigrants faced a lot more economic challenges than thedocumented immigrants and U.S citizens. These immigrants cannot acquire driving licenses, cannot work legally and are at a risk of deportation from the US. Immigrant parents come with young children or deliver them on American soil. Most of these immigrant children are likely to attend American public schools. Over 60000 of undocumented children graduate from high schools in the United States. These children are at a high risk of deportation according to the US immigration regulation Act. First of all, undocumented students are those children living and studying in the United States of America but are not US citizens. Dreamers, as they are called these days, is a term derived from DREAM Act to describe those youths who have lived in the United States from a very young age.1The Congress saw the need of enacting a defer bill that would revive the dream of the young undocumented children who have lived and studied in the United States. The desires of these alien children are always cut out by the US deportation procedures. In 2010 the Congress came up with a bill named the Development Relief and Education for Alien Minors Act that would enable the undocumented children to defer deportation and continue staying in the United States over a given period. The Act targeted youths aged 35 years and below who had no criminal record, should have stayed in the country for at least five years and who had been brought to the country when under sixteen years of age. The Act did not, however, pass the 1. Smith, J.P. Immigrants, and the Labor Market (J. Labor Econ, 2006. 24 (2)), 33.