"We're going to put them on this bus and send them home", said Williams. "We have our bus tour ready to go, but it's not going to be one of those pansy, political bus tours".
In a commercial for the tour, he says he hopes to fill the bus with undocumented immigrants.
The tour consists of rounding up undocumented immigrants on a school bus labeled 'DANGER: murderers, rapists, kidnappers, child molestors, and other criminals on board, ' and 'follow me to Mexico'.
However, since the beginning of the year, the Georgia Senate has approved measures to facilitate deportation procedures through the SB 452, which "would require local law enforcement and court officials in Georgia report to US immigration enforcement if they learn a suspect is in the country illegally", according to wabe.org. Proponents say that local cooperation with federal immigration officials promotes public safety, thwarts national security threats, and is essential to upholding the rule of law in the US.
Williams said the tour intends to "shine a light on the dangers of sanctuary cities and the overwhelming problem of illegal immigration".
In Georgia, Williams is also campaigning on a pro-Second Amendment, pro-medical marijuana, and anti-abortion platform.
"We've got the 'Deportation Bus.' That's right, you heard me".
Williams is one of seven GOP candidates seeking to replace Republican Gov. Nathan Deal, who is completing his second term in office. Michael Williams Deportation Bus Tour kicks off Wednesday, but it's already generating controversy online.
A recent poll conducted by the University of Georgia found that 3 percent of voters say they support him.
In his profile on Facebook - in which he describes himself as "a fearless conservative" - his campaign has put a statement explaining that his journey will start on Wednesday, May 16 and will visit "each of the most risky sanctuary cities of Georgia", including Clarkston, Decatur, and Athens. "Well, this is it", said Williams.