Agreements with Central American countries are moving tactically south of the U.S. border. Guatemala. Most asylum seekers from El Salvador and Honduras pass through Guatemala. The Trump administration signed an agreement with President Jimmy Morales in July after threatening to introduce tariffs requiring asylum seekers to stay in Guatemala. The United States could then send those who go there. However, the agreement has been challenged by the country`s Constitutional Court and it is not certain that it will be implemented. The agreement on the security of third-country nationals is not a treaty requiring congressional approval and can be signed and adopted unilaterally by the President. This has allowed the Trump administration to bypass Congress and the courts, impose new restrictions on asylum seekers, limit migration to the United States, and re-deliver the obligation to take asylum seekers to other countries to the United States. Critics say Trump`s proposed trump agreements do not meet those standards. They claim that Guatemala and Mexico cannot afford to process so many asylum applications and report warnings from the Foreign Ministry that asylum seekers are threatened with violence in both countries. Many also say that such agreements do not address the causes that drive people to flee and may only encourage them to find alternative routes to the United States. The Trump administration is methodically reducing the U.S.
asylum system to reduce immigration to the United States. One of the most devastating changes introduced by the government is the negotiation of agreements with Central American countries that require asylum seekers transiting through a country to seek refuge there first. For all other countries that could be classified as safe third countries in the future, there have been concerns about the lack of security legislation for refugee protection in the United States. This security problem and argument give refugees legitimate reasons to turn around in Canada to lead a better life. On December 29, 2005, a group of refugee and human rights organizations (in Canada and the United States) launched legal action against the U.S. claim as a safe third country for asylum seekers. This action was supported by prominent figures such as Justice Michael Phelan of the Federal Court of Canada on November 29, 2007 and many others. As of February 2017, more and more refugees have begun to cross the Canadian border at locations other than official border checkpoints. To avoid the effects of the agreement, all refugees at a border crossing would be automatically repatriated to the United States, in accordance with the CAB provisions.  Since it is not illegal to cross the border outside a port of entry under the Immigration and Refugee Act or the rules associated with it, as long as the person immediately reports to a Canada Border Services Agency official and st.c.a. does not apply to rights outside a port of entry, these are persons who otherwise are not entitled to assert their rights after an irregular crossing. Possible.
 In some cases, these refugees have been amputated by frostbite and concerns have been expressed that some refugees may freeze to death while crossing the border.  Under the agreement, refugee claimants must apply for refugee protection in the first safe country they arrive in, unless they are entitled to a waiver from the agreement. The agreement helps both governments better manage access to the refugee system in each country for people crossing the land border between Canada and the United States. The two countries signed the agreement on 5 December 2002 and came into force on 29 December 2004. The United States has another such agreement, a 2002 agreement with Canada. The Canadian Refugee Council strongly opposes this agreement because the United States is not a safe country for all refugees.