JACOB HAMBURGER AND STEPHEN YALE-LOEHR, June 3, 2023
"With the end of the COVID-19 emergency on May 11, the Title 42 border restrictions have been officially lifted. Although the situation at the...
Jorge Cancino, Univision, June 2, 2023
"The positions taken by lawyers from the Department of Justice (DOJ) show that, contrary to the campaign discourse and the one defended during the first months...
Weill Cornell Medicine, June 2, 2023
"Recent uncertainties regarding the legal status of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program underscore the urgency for policymakers to reassess...
This document is scheduled to be published in the Federal Register on 06/05/2023
"BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
America is more than a place; it is an idea...
Tim Balk, NY Daily News, June 2, 2023
"A Texas judge who ruled two years ago against the legality of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program heard oral arguments on Thursday in a high...
"[G]rowers say a federal E-Verify mandate would leave crops rotting in
the fields. It’s a scenario that’s playing out now in Alabama as sweet
potato season picks up in the wake of a restrictive state immigration
law passed in June. The rule is being challenged by the feds, but in the
meantime, many fearful Hispanic workers – both documented and not – are
staying out of the fields, leaving potatoes in the dirt. Though
E-Verify applies only to new hires, Monterey County growers see Alabama
as evidence of the fear that can drive workers away.
everything in our power to make sure E-Verify by itself doesn’t become
law,' says Tom Nasiff, president of Western Growers Association, an
Irvine-based lobbyist for California and Arizona farmers. 'If all we
have is E-Verify without an agricultural fix, we’re in serious jeopardy
of losing our workforce and all of our business, and moving all
operations offshore.' " - Sara Rubin, Monterey County Weekly, Nov. 3, 2011.