Donald Trump is expected to give a major speech on immigration this week, and the media is already speculating that the Republican nominee will abandon his base and embrace amnesty in order to win a larger portion of the Latino vote.

This is a highly unlikely scenario.

The problem with Trump is that he uses broad terms in his speeches and television appearances, but piecing together those policy proposals and pure speculation, here's a guess at what we could hear from the Republican nominee's speech.

A wall along the Mexican-American border is here to stay: It's Trump's loudest applause line, Mexico is going to pay for it, the GOP added it to the party platform, it's not going anywhere.

Another key policy proposal Trump is likely to hold on to is reducing the level of legal immigration. This is undoubtably more important than tackling illegal immigration; through the current system, the U.S. imports more than a million people per year who compete with low-skilled Americans for jobs and wages.

Americans face a growing crisis in the future when millions of workers will be left behind by a mechanized workforce. There'll be no need for anyone to build houses or pick strawberries, a robot will do it.

What is likely to change is how Trump addresses deporting illegal immigrants in America.

Despite the billionaire's rhetoric, he's actually embraced the concept of Z-visas, which would allow illegal immigrants who are employed with no criminal record to return to their home country through a process called "touchback," in which they go through a background check and return to the U.S. with a work permit.

This will not change his "tough on crime" positions that will target gangs filled with illegal immigrants in inner cities.

Overall, Trump's goal shouldn't be to create an army of soliders prepared to knock down the doors of illegal immigrants who live in the shadows, don't commit crimes, and are employed.

It's ironic that the media has built this image of Trump as the abuela hunter. The first time the phrase "deportation force" was used was by Mika Brzezinski on MSNBC's Morning Joe.

Overall, Trump's policy will remain close to his previous proposals but without the vitriol. Hopefully it will comfort some Latino voters so they won't expect a knock on their door asking to show their papers.