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Date: Sat Aug 31 14:31:13 MDT 2013
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particularly on border security, could help Obama sell the immigration overhaul in the U.S., particularly to wary Republicans. GOP lawmakers have long insisted the U.S. must focus its efforts on securing the border before addressing the legal status of the more than 11 million immigrants in the country illegally.The immigration bill being debated in the Senate would strengthen border security, allow tens of thousands of new high- and low-skilled workers into the country, require all employers to check their workers' legal status and provide an eventual path to citizenship for most of the immigrants in the U.S. illegally.More than half of the immigrants in the U.S. illegally are from Mexico, according to the Pew Research Center.Following a speech Friday to Mexican entrepreneurs, Obama will travel to Costa Rica, his first visit as president to the Central American nation. In addition to meetings with Costa Rican President Laura Chincilla, Obama will attend a gathering of leaders from the Central American Integration system. The regional network also includes the leaders of Belize, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua and Panama.On Saturday, Obama will attend a business conference aimed at fostering economic cooperation between the U.S. and Central American nations. The president is due back in Washington Saturday night. nd his allies insisted that the momentum in the civil war is now in their favor and that the world's reluctance to intervene in the conflict is more evidence that the Assad regime is regaining its hold on the country.Obama signaled Tuesday he would consider U.S. military action against Syria if "hard, effective evidence" is found to bolster intelligence that chemical weapons have been used in the civil war. Damascus has denied it has used chemical weapons, saying the Syrian rebels are trying to frame the regime.The U.S. has provided humanitarian aid to the Syrians and helped bolster the defenses along the borders in neighboring Turkey and Jordan, but has preferred to let other nations send in more lethal assistance.A key obstacle in the debate over providing weapons has been U.S. concerns that any U.S. weapons would end up in the hands of Al Qaeda-linked groups helping the Syrian opposition or any of the other extremist groups in the region, such as Lebanon-based Hezbollah.Last month, the head of the extremist Jabhat al-Nusra group, one of the most powerful and effective rebel groups in Syria, pledged allegiance to Al Qaeda leader Ayman al-Zawahiri. U.S. officials say that since then they have seen anecdotal evidence and intelligence assessments that suggest that al-Nusra's gains within Syria have slowed, both because of the group's public links to Al Qaeda and the U.S. designation of al-Nusra as a terrorist organization. Other oppositi