Football Drew Stitched Black Team Elite Men's Jersey Vapor Brees Untouchable Saints 9 Color
1. Water-repelling fabric to help keep you stay lightweight and dry 2. Flywire strength resists stretch around the neck, so it holds its shape. 3. Strategic ventilation over major heat zones helps keep you cool. 4. Zoned stretch fabric at the sides is tailored for a precise fit and movement. 5. Tailored fit for comfort 6. Flexible twill numbers 7. No-tag neck label 8. Stitched player's name, number on chest, back and sleeves 9. Stitched logo on each sleeve and team wordmarks or logos on chest 10. TPU metallic-effect shield at V-neck 11. Laser-cut embossed jock tag 12. Fabric: BODY: 91% NYLON/ 9% SPANDEX MESH: 88% NYLON/ 12% SPANDEX 13. Machine wash cold 14. Made in El Salvador


1. Consumption reaches $39.99 and above. We offer free worldwide shipping .If it's less than $39.99, an additional $10 shipping charge is required.

2. After successful order, all orders will be shipped within 48 hours.Time of shipment varies from country to country and mode of shipment. If you choose DHL/UPS/FedEx express delivery, the time of shipment is 4-7 days.

3. If you order more than 50 pieces, please contact us via support@fakeworldmail.com, we will ofer you a good price.

 4. If you have any questions, please browse the "【FAQ】" page. If FAQ is still unable to answer your questions, please send an e-mail directly to support@fakeworldmail.com

 5. We usually reply to all emails within 24 hours, and our response time may be longer during weekends and Chinese holidays.



Some 300 Arrested In Mississippi Immigration Raids Have Been Released, Officials Say In a statement Thursday, the U.S. attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi said detainees were asked whether they had children and were provided with cellphones to arrange for their care.
Football Drew Stitched Black Team Elite Men's Jersey Vapor Brees Untouchable Saints 9
Some 300 Arrested In Mississippi Immigration Raids Have Been Released, Officials Say

Football Drew Stitched Black Team Elite Men's Jersey Vapor Brees Untouchable Saints 9 Color

Football Drew Stitched Black Team Elite Men's Jersey Vapor Brees Untouchable Saints 9 2017 Shattenkirk Kevin Stitched Rangers 22 Women's Jersey Hockey Authentic Camo Veterans Day

Friends, co-workers and family watch as U.S. immigration officials raid the Koch Foods Inc. plant in Morton, Miss., on Wednesday. Rogelio V. Solis/AP hide caption

toggle caption
Rogelio V. Solis/AP

Friends, co-workers and family watch as U.S. immigration officials raid the Koch Foods Inc. plant in Morton, Miss., on Wednesday.

Rogelio V. Solis/AP

A day after U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers arrested nearly 700 people in sweeping raids at several food-processing plants in Mississippi, officials said Thursday that nearly half of those detained had already been released.

A total of 680 people were arrested, according to ICE, in what has been described as "record setting" raids in terms of size and scope. But a statement released Thursday by the U.S. Attorney's Office for the Southern District of Mississippi said that approximately 300 of them had been released.

"Preliminarily, it appears that approximately 30 detained aliens were released yesterday on humanitarian grounds at the individual sites where they were initially encountered," the statement said. "[A]nother 270 detained aliens were released after being processed by [Homeland Security Investigations] at the National Guard base in Pearl and returned to the place where they were originally encountered."

"They were placed into proceedings before the federal immigration courts and will have their day in court at a later date," ICE spokesman Bryan Cox said in an email to The Associated Press.

The procedures ICE followed in this week's raids stood in contrast to President Trump's "zero tolerance" policy of separating migrant children from their parents at the U.S. border. That policy came under widespread and harsh criticism.

Included among those released in the Mississippi raids were 18 juveniles, with the youngest being 14 years old, the news agency said, quoting Jere Miles, a special agent in charge of ICE Homeland Security Investigations in New Orleans.

The statement explained that detainees were "asked when they arrived at the processing center whether they had any children who were at school or childcare and needed to be picked up." It said cellphones were made available for them "to make arrangements for the care of their children or other dependents."

Women's Navy Limited Bears 99 Jersey Color Hampton Blue Vapor Dan Football Untouchable Stitched Team

"[I]f HSI encountered two alien parents with minor children at home, HSI released one of the parents on humanitarian grounds and returned that individual to the place from which they were arrested," the statement said. "HSI similarly released any single alien parent with minor children at home on humanitarian grounds and physically returned that person to the place where he or she was originally detained."

"Based on these procedures, it is believed that all children were with at least one of their parents as of last night," it added.

A plant owned by Illinois-based poultry producer Koch Foods in Morton, Miss., was among five plants targeted in Wednesday's raids, which involved a total of about 600 ICE officers.

In a statement on Thursday, Koch — one of the country's largest poultry producers — said it "is diligent about its compliance with state and federal employment eligibility laws including being an early adopter of the government's own E-Verify program which screens new hires through the Social Security Administration, as well as the Department of Homeland Security to ensure they are compliant."

The company said its Morton plant employs more than 1,000 people. Koch said that after Wednesday's raid it was forced to temporarily halt production. It said it wasn't yet sure how many of its employees had been detained by ICE.

"The company intends to continue to operate all shifts at the facility and minimize customer impact," the statement said.