PHOENIX, Ariz. - Besides Donald Trump's election as President, voters in Maricopa County also voted not to re-elect longtime Sheriff Joe Arpaio.
Arpaio, who was first elected in 1992, was defeated by Paul Penzone, and on Wednesday, members of the Latino civil rights group "Lucha" were jubilant at the fact that soon, there will be a new sheriff in Maricopa County.
The celebration of Arpaio's defeat came with an inflatable Sheriff Joe in jail stripes and handcuffs. Some at the rally chanted "sin papeles, sin miedo" (no papers, no fear), but that is not the way everyone felt, as a renewed fear of deportation, some believe, is looming for undocumented immigrants.
When he is sworn in, President-elect Donald Trump could, with one stroke of the pen, undo President Obama's executive order that brought people out of the shadows.
"Oh definitely, people think they can be deported," said Ernesto Lopez. "Trump said it could happen. People are scared. I know i am scared."
Lopez is a U.S. citizen, but he has family members and friends who are undocumented.
"You know, a lot of my family members are not sleeping," said Lopez. "I am scared. My stomach is in knots thinking what might happen.
Korina Iribe is an undocumented immigrant, and has been in the U.S. since she was five. Under President Obama's Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA, she had a work permit and was exempt from deportation.
Under a President Trump, Iribe knows that could change.
"I grew up here, my family is here, I do not know of any other place to be my home," said Iribe. "Uprooting my entire life is not a pleasing thought."