"Governor Jerry & # 39; Moonbeam & # 39; Brown pardoned 5 criminal illegal aliens whose crimes (1) abduction and robbery (2) Bad-beating wife and threat of a crime with the intent to terrorize (3) Dealing drugs. Is that really what the great people of California want ?, "the President tweeted
along with a day to Fox News.
On Friday the Democratic governor granted 56 pardons and 14 conversions.
Five of these pardons went to immigrants facing deportation, according to The Sacramento Bee: Sokha Chhan, Daniel Maher, Phan Pheach, Francisco Acevedo Alaniz, and Sergio Mena.
According to the governor's office, Chhan served nearly a year in prison and three years probation for domestic violence. Maher served five years in prison and three years probation for abduction, robbery and possession and use of a firearm. Alaniz has served time for vehicle theft; Pheach and Mena, for owning a controlled substance for sale.
"The pardons granted completed their sentences years ago, and the majority were convicted of drug or other non-violent crime," Brown's office said.
- Chhan, who was sentenced in 2002 according to The Bee, came to the United States from Cambodia at the age of 1
3 when he fled the regime of the Khmer Rouge. He is currently in detention in the Federal Police.
- Maher, who was sentenced to five years in prison in 1995, came legally from Macao to the United States at the age of three, but lost his Green Card when convicted.  Pheach, convicted in 2005 and sentenced to six months, came to the US from Cambodia at the age of one. He is waiting for his deportation.
- Alaniz, convicted in 1997, served five months in prison and 13 months probation.
- Mena was convicted in 2003 and received three years probation.
The governor's pardon could have a major impact on whether the five are deported to The Bee.
A spokesman for Brown's office told CNN that Trump's comments are "quite strange given the proclamation of President Trump Yesterday they declared the" second chance month "in April to" celebrate those who left the prison system and succeed
Trump's Twitter attempt on Brown is the latest in a developing confrontation with immigration policy.
In early March, the Justice Department filed a federal lawsuit against the state and its top officials to form a group In allegations that heralded the Sacramento lawsuit, Attorney General Jeff Sessions condemned officials supporting urban policy in the protected areas as "extremists" who propagated "open borders." He aroused particular unease Mayor of Oakland, Libby Schaaf, who publicly announced that the Federal rden had objections to immigration. The immigration officials beat the train and charged them with removing hundreds of criminals from capture.
Brown fired at Sessions after these remarks and described the Justice Minister's performance as a "political trick" full of lies and untruths.
The verbal tit-for act continued later in the day, as sessions appeared on Fox News with another message for California.
"Someone has to get up and say, 'No, you've gone too far, you can not do that.' It's not reasonable, it's radical, really," he said.
CNN's Kopan and Madison Park contributed to this report.