Who doesn't love rewarding a family member or close friend for constantly going the extra mile to brighten up your day? In Discovery Family's new original series Reno, Set, Go!, premiering Monday, June 19 at 10/9c, everyday people, who've been thrown a curveball or two from life, get the ultimate surprise when friends and family work together to pull off a covert room makeover designed just for them. In each 30-minute episode of Reno, Set, Go!, a family and a team of expert craftsmen led by designer Cheryl Torrenueva and contractor Roger Morin perform a top-secret renovation for an unsuspecting homeowner while they are purposely kept out of the house. Nominated by their spouse or family member, each unknowing party thinks it's just another normal day, but little do they know that they are about to receive an incredible makeover in one major area of their house from a special team of designers, contractors and numerous accomplices paving the way. From start to finish it's a family affair and all hands are on deck as everyone works together to plan the design and execute a custom room renovation in under 36 hours.

Reno, Set, Go! - Netflix

Type: Reality

Languages: English

Status: In Development

Runtime: 30 minutes

Premier: 2017-06-19

Reno, Set, Go! - Reno v. Flores - Netflix

Reno v. Flores, 507 U.S. 292 (1993) was a Supreme Court of the United States case in which the Court held that the Immigration and Naturalization Service’s regulations regarding the release of alien unaccompanied minors did not violate the Due Process Clause of the United States Constitution. In 1997, after the Supreme Court remanded the matter to the District Court, the parties agreed to a consent decree in which the litigation would end once the government implemented certain standards for the detention, treatment, and release of unaccompanied alien minors. The court decision, which limits the period during which unaccompanied minors can stay in detention, was frequently cited in 2018 and became the basis of the Trump administration family separation policy. The authorities claimed that since the children of illegal immigrants can not be detained for longer than 20 days, the only way to deal with the illegal immigration is to separate immigrants and their children.

Reno, Set, Go! - Dissent - Netflix

Stevens, J., joined by Blackmun, J., dissenting, expressed the view that (1) the litigation history of the case at hand (a) cast doubt on the good faith of the government's asserted interest in the welfare of such detained alien juveniles as a justification for 242.24, and (b) demonstrated the complete lack of support, in either evidence or experience, for the government's contention that detaining such juveniles, when there were “other responsible parties” willing to assume care, somehow protected the interests of those juveniles;

(2) an agency's interest in minimizing administrative costs was a patently inadequate justification for the detention of harmless children, even when the conditions of detention were “good enough”; and (3) 242.24, in providing for the wholesale detention of such juveniles for an indeterminate period without individual hearings, (a) was not authorized by 1252(a)(1), and (b) did not satisfy the federal constitutional demands of due process.

Reno, Set, Go! - References - Netflix