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Macke, a state trooper, was patrolling I-81 for speeders, swervers, texters, and seat-belt shirkers.
Shortly before 8 a.m., he clocked a Ford Econoline van going 81 in a 65-mph speed zone near Carlisle.
With the Trump administration's crackdown on illegal immigration, the extent to which local and state police should cooperate with ICE has become a simmering issue nationally.
Last year, five states — New York, California, Illinois, Oregon, and Washington — limited how police can question immigrants about their legal status or hold them for ICE without a warrant.
In Pennsylvania, children less than 13 years of age cannot grant consent to sexual activity.
Teens between the ages of 13 and 15 can consent to sexual activity with peers within a four-year age range.
In some instances, Latinos born in the United States were asked to prove their citizenship.
While Macke's fervor for collaborating with ICE appeared extreme among the cases examined by Pro Publica and the Inquirer, his behavior illustrates how far an officer can go in a state with no rules, oversight, or tracking of police encounters with undocumented immigrants.
It was not the first time, and not the last, that Macke, 35, with nine years on the state police force, converted a routine traffic stop into an immigration arrest.
In 2017, he turned over at least 19 undocumented immigrants to federal deportation officers after interrogating them about their legal status and detaining them without warrants, reporters for Pro Publica, in collaboration with the Inquirer, found. Macke encountered some of them not in vehicles on the roads he patrols, but randomly — as they had a smoke before a night shift outside a shipping company warehouse or bought a soda inside his own state police barracks.
Separately, more than 400 counties restricted their engagement with ICE enforcement, according to a national survey.