A group of congressional Democrats asked the Trump administration Wednesday not to use personal information to deport or track down illegal immigrants who originally supplied it to the Department of Homeland Security to obtain Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals status.Sens. Kamala Harris of California, Bob Menendez of New Jersey, Dick Durbin of Illinois, Dianne Feinstein of California, and nearly three dozen Senate and House Democrats asked whether acting DHS Secretary Elaine Duke knows if Trump plans to allow other federal agencies to use the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services' information on DACA recipients."We write to urge you to keep the Trump administration's commitment to ensure that the information provided by individuals as part of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program is protected and not used for enforcement purposes," they wrote in a letter.Congressional Hispanic Caucus Chair Michelle Lujan Grisham, Congressional Asian Pacific American Caucus Chair Judy Chu, and Congressional Black Caucus Chair Cedric Richmond all signed the letter.Democrats wrote they are worried about Duke's testimony before the Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee on Sept. 27 because she said she cound not promise the information would be kept from U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents, who carry out removals of illegal immigrants."The United States government committed to these young people that the information that they provided to United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) as part of the DACA program would not be used against them or their families for immigration enforcement purposes and people applying for DACA relied on this assurance in submitting applications," the group stated.Duke was asked to share information about any new agreements between USCIS, ICE, or Customs and Border Protection regarding DACA recipients' information. Democrats also asked for a list of any DACA recipient whose information was previously shared with ICE or CBP."Are DACA recipients who lose their DACA status considered an enforcement priority simply as a result of being out of status? Has there been any consideration of treating DACA recipients or former recipients as an enforcement priority? If so, please detail any proposed policy and documentation related to such consideration," the letter added.The group asked Duke to respond by Nov. 8.