The Department of Homeland Security on Monday announced that the privatized, for-profit facilities used to detain illegal immigrants will be subject to a new federal government review, with an eye toward possibly phasing them out.

The announcement comes less than two weeks after the Department of Justice announced it would not renew its its five contracts with private prisons.

DHS Secretary Jeh Johnson said Homeland Security Advisory Council Chairman Judge William Webster will lead the federal review, along with a committee that will determine if the private immigration detention facilities will be terminated as a whole.

"I asked that the subcommittee consider all factors concerning [Immigration and Customs Enforcement's] detention policy and practice, including fiscal considerations," Johnson said.

The review is due no later than November 30.

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton has campaigned not just against mass incarceration and the federal government's use of private prisons, but against private immigration centers as well. Though her rival Republican Donald Trump has not yet commented on private immigration detention facilities, he is slated to give a major policy speech on immigration on Wednesday.