The city of San Francisco began this week with non-citizens, including illegal immigrants, registering for the city's school board at the November poll.
Efforts followed the passing of a 2016 city election decision to vote in school elections for non-US citizens over the age of 18 who live in San Francisco and have children under the age of 19, the San Francisco Chronicle reported.
The measure was approved by a majority of voters of San Francisco. but after the first two attempts have failed.
"This is a child's play law," Hillary Ronen, the city's regulator, told the publication. "Why should not we want our parents to invest in the education of their children?"
"It's a breeze … why should not we want our parents to invest in their children's education?"
"As the parent and former member of the SF Board of Education, it is important that the voices of all parents are at the table, especially those who have been denied a vote in the past, Said Head Sandra Lee Fewer.
"We want to give immigrants the right to vote," Warden Norman Yee told the government.
A similar limited-voting initiative was also reportedly approved in Chicago and several cities in Maryland and Massachusetts
But other residents of San Francisco express consternation because non-citizens are entitled to vote in certain elections.
"The reason I voted against is that I hold the right to vote for something also with citizenship – and should be, "said Harmeet Dhillon, a member of the Republican National Committee.
" The reason I oppose it is that I hold the right to vote for something that goes hand in hand with citizenship – and should be.
Some supporters of the measure, although celebrating, also expressed reservations that they could be forcibly used by the federal government with weapons against illegal immigrants.  "Victory is that San Franciscans voted for it. Given what is happening all over the country, we are strong. … but there is also a risk. That's why we, as San Francisco, have set up a fund to make sure that these immigrant communities are fully informed about their rights, but also about their risks at this time and place in our country, "the Chronicle said.
She said no, clear whether the electoral roll could be hidden by non-citizens from federal registers, as electoral documents are considered public information.
"I think in this case is particularly risky that we do not know where this president is going to go," added her." Are there risks? Absolute. But frankly, there are risks for all of us at the Trump administration.
The measure granting non-citizens the right to vote will expire in 2020, but can be renewed by the Board of Supervisors, it said.  Lukas Mikelionis is a reporter for FoxNews.com. Follow him on Twitter @ Lukas Mikelionis .