U.S. Chief Immigration Judge Michael Creppy made the ruling in Arlington, Va., and rejected claims that Demjanjuk would be tortured or prosecuted if returned to his native Ukraine. In his ruling, Creppy said Demjanjuk could also be sent to Poland or Germany, the Cleveland Plain Dealer reported.
His lawyer said Demjanjuk will appeal the decision to the U.S. Board of Immigration Appeals in a month. Two appellate courts have denied other appeals in the 28-year legal battle.
In 2002, U.S. District Judge Paul Matia said that Demjanjuk and other Nazi-trained guards led Jews off trains at Sobibor in Nazi-occupied Poland, disrobed them and led them to the gas chambers. Demjanjuk also worked camps in Majdanek in Nazi-occupied Poland and Flossenburg in Germany, Matia's ruling said.
Benedict Cumberbatch's dramatic reading of R. Kelly lyrics is just what you need
Exploding whale video goes viral on Internet