If you are a wealthy immigrant or your income isn't near the poverty level, if you don't need Medicaid, food stamps, housing vouchers, and are seeking to live legally in the United States, you might have more chances to get a green card or citizenship. According to the newly released regulation, the Trump administration could reject a high number of immigrants if they receive or are planning to receive benefits. 

The document reveals that those with a low income or little education ​could be torn down. "This final rule amends DHS regulations by prescribing how DHS will determine whether an alien applying for admission or adjustment of status is inadmissible to the United States," reads the official paper. "The final rule includes definitions of certain terms critical to the public charge determination, such as “public charge” and “public benefit,” which are not defined in the statute, and explains the factors DHS will consider in the totality of the circumstances when making a public charge inadmissibility determination."

As reported by CNN Politics, US Citizenship and Immigration Services Director Ken Cuccinelli, the measure serves as a motivation to "self-reliance and self-sufficiency for those seeking to come to or stay in the United States," adding that "we certainly expect people of any income to be able to stand on their own two feet, so if people are not able to be self-sufficient, than this negative factor is going to bear very heavily against them in a decision about whether they'll be able to become a legal permanent resident." 

According to the DHS, the rule is expected to impact over 380,000 people seeking to adjust their immigration status. 

"Legal. Undocumented. Refugee. Asylum Seeker. The distinctions don't matter to President Trump. If you're an immigrant, he believes you have no place in this country—even though, for 243 years, immigrants have made America the greatest nation the world has ever known," tweeted Beto O'Rourke, former Texas congressman. 

The rule follows last week's raids on food processing plants in Mississippi in which 680 workers were apprehended, making this what is believed to be the largest single-state ICE raid in our nation's history.