SB1070 takes effect Thursday

Two woman walk along the U.S.-Mexico border showing graffiti that reads "the walls" in Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, Tuesday, July 27, 2010. Arizona's new immigration law SB1070 takes effect Thursday, July 29. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong) Ernesto Fiscal, foreground, and other illegal immigrants who were deported to Mexico early Wednesday morning, gather near the Nogales Port of Entry in Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Arizona's new immigration law SB1070 takes effect Thursday, July 29. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong) Carlos Mendez, a 35-year-old illegal immigrant who was deported to Mexico early Wednesday morning, holds a bag containing his belongings in Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Arizona's new immigration law SB1070 takes effect Thursday, July 29. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong) Vendors sell newspapers at the Nogales Port of Entry in Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Arizona's new immigration law SB1070 takes effect Thursday, July 29. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong) A group of illegal immigrants who were deported to Mexico early Wednesday morning gather near the Nogales Port of Entry in Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Arizona's new immigration law SB1070 takes effect Thursday, July 29. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong) A group of illegal immigrants wait in line while being deported to Mexico at the Nogales Port of Entry in Nogales, Ariz., Wednesday, July 28, 2010. A federal judge on Wednesday blocked the most controversial parts of Arizona's immigration law from taking effect, delivering a last-minute victory to opponents of the crackdown. The overall law will still take effect Thursday, but without the provisions that angered opponents Maria Uribe, center, and other opponents of Arizona State Bill 1070 celebrate outside the Arizona State Capitol building in Phoenix on Wednesday, July 28, 2010 as they hear the news that U.S. District Judge Susan Bolton issued an injunction for the key portions of the controversial bill. (AP Photo/Houston Chronicle, Nick de la Torre) A prayer vigil was held outside the the state capitol Wednesday, July 28. (Bob McClay/KTAR) Maricopa County Sheriff's Deputies arrive for training on how to enforce Arizona's controversial immigration law, SB1070, Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix moments after portions of the law were blocked by a federal judge. (AP Photo/Matt York) An illegal immigrant picks up a plastic bag containing his belongings while being deported at the Nogales Port of Entry in Nogales, Ariz., Wednesday, July 28, 2010. A federal judge on Wednesday blocked the most controversial parts of Arizona's immigration law from taking effect, delivering a last-minute victory to opponents of the crackdown. The overall law will still take effect Thursday, but without the provisions that angered opponents An illegal immigrant holds a plastic bag containing his belongings while being deported at the Nogales Port of Entry in Nogales, Ariz., Wednesday, July 28, 2010. A federal judge on Wednesday blocked the most controversial parts of Arizona's immigration law from taking effect, delivering a last-minute victory to opponents of the crackdown. The overall law will still take effect Thursday, but without the provisions that angered opponents A group of illegal immigrants walk in line as they are deported to Mexico at the Nogales Port of Entry in Nogales, Ariz., Wednesday, July 28, 2010. A federal judge on Wednesday blocked the most controversial parts of Arizona's immigration law from taking effect, delivering a last-minute victory to opponents of the crackdown. The overall law will still take effect Thursday, but without the provisions that angered opponents A group of illegal immigrants look at pedestrians as they are processed for deportation at the Nogales Port of Entry in Nogales, Az., Wednesday, July 28, 2010. A federal judge on Wednesday blocked the most controversial parts of Arizona's immigration law from taking effect, delivering a last-minute victory to opponents of the crackdown. The overall law will still take effect Thursday, but without the provisions that angered opponents A federal police officer walks the grounds of the Sandra Day O'Connor Court House Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix moments after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, was blocked by a Federal Judge. The judge has blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law from taking effect Thursday, handing a major legal victory to opponents of the crackdown. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents _ including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. The judge also put on hold a part of the law that required immigrants to carry their papers at all times, and made it illegal for undocumented workers to solicit employment in public places. (AP Photo/Matt York) Federal police officers stand outside the grounds of the Sandra Day O'Connor Court House Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix moments after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, was blocked by a Federal Judge. The judge has blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law from taking effect Thursday, handing a major legal victory to opponents of the crackdown. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents _ including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. The judge also put on hold a part of the law that required immigrants to carry their papers at all times, and made it illegal for undocumented workers to solicit employment in public places. (AP Photo/Matt York) Reporters speak with U.S. Marshall Dave Gonzales outside the Sandra Day O'Connor Court House Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix shortly after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, was blocked by a federal judge. The judge has blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law from taking effect Thursday, handing a major legal victory to opponents of the crackdown. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents _ including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. The judge also put on hold a part of the law that required immigrants to carry their papers at all times, and made it illegal for undocumented workers to solicit employment in public places. (AP Photo/Matt York) In this image made from video, Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio speaks to the media Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix shortly before portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, were blocked by a federal judge. (AP Photo/Haven Daley) In this image made from video, Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio speaks to the media Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix shortly before portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, were blocked by a federal judge. (AP Photo/Haven Daley) Opponents of Arizona's new immigration law hold prayer vigil outside state Capitol Wednesday, July 29, after federal judge issues injunction against most controversial parts of SB1070. (KTAR Photo by Bob McClay) Opponents of Arizona's immigration law hold prayer vigil outside state Capitol Wednesday, July 29, after federal judge puts most controversial parts of SB1070 on hold. (KTAR Photo by Bob McClay)
Protesters put up signs condemning Arizona's immigration law on the Capitol lawn Wednesday, July 28, while waiting for a federal judge to rule on challenges to the law. The judge issued an injunction preventing the most controversial provisions from going into effect July 29. (KTAR Photo by Jim Cross) Protesters placed exhibits on the lawn of the Arizona Capitol Wednesday, July 28, while awaiting a ruling on challenges to Arizona's immigration law. A federal judge issues an injunction against the most controversial provisions of the law. (KTAR Photo by Jim Cross) Opponents of Arizona's immigration law put up exhibits on the lawn of the state Capitol Wednesday, July 28, while awaiting a court ruling. A federal judge issued an injunction against the most controversial provisions of the law scheduled to take effect July 29.
(KTAR Photo by Jim Cross) The key part of U.S. District Court Judge Susan Bolton's ruling that certain parts of Arizona's immigration law cannot take effect July 29 as scheduled. (KTAR Photo by Kevin Tripp) Signs condemning Arizona's immigration law appeared outside the federal courthouse in Phoenix Wednesday, July 28, before a judge ruled that certain provisions of the law cannot take effect July 29 as scheduled. (KTAR Photo by Kevin Tripp) A protester holds a sign in the likeness of the US flag at a demonstration against Arizona's new immigration law outside the US embassy in Mexico City, Wednesday July 28, 2010. (AP Photo/Alexandre Meneghini) Protesters attend a demonstration against Arizona's new immigration law outside the US embassy in Mexico City, Wednesday July 28, 2010. Their T-shirts read in Spanish "Boycott Arizona's law, don't buy US products." (AP Photo/Alexandre Meneghini) A protester holds a sign at a demonstration against Arizona's new immigration law outside the US embassy in Mexico City, Wednesday July 28, 2010. (AP Photo/Alexandre Meneghini) Demonstrators protest Arizona's new immigration law outside the US embassy in Mexico City, Wednesday July 28, 2010. The banner and T-shirts read in Spanish "Boycott Arizona's law, don't buy US products." (AP Photo/Alexandre Meneghini) A protester hangs a banner that reads in Spanish "Against Arizona's law" at a protest against Arizona's new immigration law outside the US embassy in Mexico City, Wednesday July 28, 2010. (AP Photo/Alexandre Meneghini)
Nora Nendivin, right, cries as she is hugged by Marcela Saragoza, both of Phoenix, as they celebrate at the Arizona capitol Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix, shortly after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, were blocked by a federal judge. The judge has blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law from taking effect Thursday, handing a major legal victory to opponents of the crackdown. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents, including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. The judge also put on hold a part of the law that required immigrants to carry their papers at all times, and made it illegal for undocumented workers to solicit employment in public places. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) From left to right, Joseline Saragoza, 9, and Marcela Saragoza, cry as Nora Nendivin smiles as they celebrate at the Arizona capitol Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix, shortly after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, were blocked by a federal judge. The judge has blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law from taking effect Thursday, handing a major legal victory to opponents of the crackdown. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents, including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. The judge also put on hold a part of the law that required immigrants to carry their papers at all times, and made it illegal for undocumented workers to solicit employment in public places. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) Eduardo and Gisela Diaz of Mexico City talk about Arizona's new immigration law outside the Mexican consulate in Phoenix on Wednesday. The couple came to Phoenix on since-expired tourist visas in 1989 but say they've been approved for U.S. residency, although they haven't yet received their documents. They sought advice because they were worried about what would happen to their 3-year-old granddaughter if they were pulled over by police and taken to a detention center. (AP Photo/Amanda Lee Myers) Day laborers sit outside a store Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix. All the men said they were pleased with Federal Judge Bolton's ruling which blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, from taking effect Thursday, handing a major legal victory to opponents of the crackdown. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents _ including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. (AP Photo/Matt York)

Day laborer Raymond Mesa, of Honduras, who has been in the U.S Illeaglly for 27 years, stands outside a store Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix. Mesa said he was pleased with Federal Judge Bolton's ruling which blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, from taking effect Thursday, handing a major legal victory to opponents of the crackdown. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents _ including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. (AP Photo/Matt York) From left, day laborers Raymond Mesa, of Honduras, Jose Mendoza, of Mexico, "Dias", and Poncho Hernandez, of Mexico and a man who asked not to be identified stand outside a store Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix. All the men said they were pleased with Federal Judge Bolton's ruling which blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, from taking effect Thursday, handing a major legal victory to opponents of the crackdown. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents - including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. (AP Photo/Matt York) The chief legislative sponsor of Arizona's immigration law SB1070 Sen. Russell Pearce (R-Mesa) attends a gun rights news conference at the Arizona Capitol Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix, shortly after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, was blocked by a federal judge. Pearce addressed the media regarding SB1070 after the news conference. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) The chief author of Arizona's immigration law SB1070, Sen. Russell Pearce (R-Mesa), talks to the media at the Arizona Capitol Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix, shortly after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, was blocked by a federal judge. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio speaks about U.S. District Court Judge Susan Bolton's ruling that blocked the most controversial sections of Arizona's new immigration law from taking effect, Wednesday, July 28, 2010, in Phoenix. The law will still take effect Thursday, but without many of the provisions that angered opponents - including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. (AP Photo/Matt York) Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio spoke with reporters after the ruling on SB1070 came down. (Bob McClay/KTAR) Protesters celebrate at the Arizona capitol Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix, only hours after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, was blocked by a federal judge. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) Women pray as they join dozens attending an overnight vigil at the Arizona Capitol late Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix, only hours after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, was blocked by a federal judge. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) Dozens attend an overnight vigil at the Arizona Capitol late Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix, only hours after portions of Arizona's new immigration law, SB1070, was blocked by a federal judge. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) After climbing a building crane, protesters hang a sign against Arizona immigration bill SB1070 and the 287(g) criminal immigrant fingerprinting system Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix. The U.S. District Court judge struck down portions of the bill before it goes into effect Thursday. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) After climbing a building crane, protesters hang a sign against Arizona immigration bill SB1070 and the 287(g) criminal immigrant fingerprinting system Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix. The U.S. District Court judge struck down portions of the bill before it goes into effect Thursday. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) After climbing a building crane, protesters hang a sign against Arizona immigration bill SB1070 and the 287(g) criminal immigrant fingerprinting system Wednesday, July 28, 2010 in Phoenix. The U.S. District Court judge struck down portions of the bill before it goes into effect Thursday. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) Two men illegally cross the border fence separating Nogales, Ariz., and Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, Wednesday, July 28, 2010. A federal judge on Wednesday blocked the most controversial parts of Arizona's immigration law from taking effect, delivering a last-minute victory to opponents of the crackdown. The overall law will still take effect Thursday, but without the provisions that angered opponents - including sections that required officers to check a person's immigration status while enforcing other laws. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong) A protester sitting on Seventh Street is led away by police during an immigration reform protest outside a federal building in San Francisco, Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Hours after a federal judge temporarily halted key sections of Arizona's controversial new law, community members rallied to call upon Congress to fix the immigration system. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg)