I’m also technically one of those (depending on who you ask… the lines as to what ethnic groups count as Latino/a can be quite fuzzy). However, I’m totally cool with immigration for the most part. Then again, most of my family were immigrants, so that may influence my opinion.
I understand the economic rationale for some sort of reasonable, non-biased limits on immigration (granted, my family did fully follow applicable laws to the best of my knowledge when they immigrated). However, illegal immigration will always happen and I don’t think automatic deportation is always the appropriate penalty, especially for people like DACA folks. If someone managed to establish some sort of life here, whether they originally arrived illegally or not, they should be allowed to stay and be given a chance to earn permanent resident status so long as they haven’t committed any serious crimes (assuming that illegal immigration isn’t a “serious” crime, at least not when compared to something like armed robbery or whatever) during their stay. Penalty fines and payment of any back taxes owed along with an otherwise clean criminal record should be sufficient, and I believe DACA does require you to pay some sort of periodic fine/fee to be eligible.
Ideally, economies would be strong enough to support unlimited immigration, but I’m not sure the US (or any other modern country) is quite there yet. I’d love to be proved wrong, though.
I’d also like to point out that even legal permanent resident status isn’t a panacea either. You can still be deported if you have a green card if you commit certain crimes. There was a wave of members of my family’s immigrant community who have lived in the US for years with just their green cards doing all they can to become naturalized citizens back in the '90s due to this policy. And even though all my family is either natural-born or naturalized, I’m still worried for us given the current political climate.