'I simply feel misled': Migrants flown to Martha's Vineyard speak out; DeSantis vows to keep relocating migrants

After dozens of migrants arrived in Martha's Vineyard near Cape Cod, some described grueling journeys to the U.S. and feelings of uncertainty after becoming part

of a national spectacle. Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis took credit for flying the group of about 50 to the liberal enclave, part of an escalating battle between

Republican governors and the White House over immigration. Carlos Muñoz said he journeyed from Venezuela to give his four-year-old son the things he didn't

have — a meaningful education, the freedom to express his opinions without fear of persecution, a job where he can earn enough money to afford food. Start the day smarter.

Get all the news you need in your inbox each morning. Muñoz, who was studying electrical engineering before Venezuela's economic collapse halted his studies,

said he wants to go back to school and dreams that his son will also go to college some day. “I want peace,” he said. “Tranquility.” Muñoz is

among a group of migrants, mostly from Venezuela, who arrived unexpectedly in Martha's Vineyard after DeSantis chartered two flights. It's the latest in a string of moves by GOP

governors meant to surprise Democratic strongholds with large influxes of migrants. As DeSantis vowed on Friday to continue the program, it has drawn a

firestorm of criticism from opponents, including President Joe Biden, who accused DeSantis of "playing politics with human beings, using them as props." FOLLOW

THE FLIGHT: Florida Gov. DeSantis flew 50 migrants from Texas to Martha's Vineyard