Michael Ahn Paarlberg is an Institute for Policy Studies Associate Fellow and assistant professor of political science at Virginia Commonwealth University. He is currently a postdoctoral research fellow at the Center for the Study of Ethnicity, Race, and Immigration at the University of Pennsylvania. He is a co-author of the report “The Human Trafficking of Domestic Workers in the United States,” published jointly by the Institute for Policy Studies and the National Domestic Workers Alliance. He is also the author of “Transnational Militancy: Diaspora Influence over Electoral Activity in Latin America,” published in the July 2017 edition of Comparative Politics.
From remittances to voting power, Mexico's politicians recognize the importance of courting the support of Mexican's living in the U.S.
At a time when unions are increasingly under threat, a case before the Supreme Court promises to be the most consequential in a generation.
It's bad for workers, customers, and the economy alike when employers pass the cost of a living wage entirely on to their customers.
Illegal immigration is down and MS-13 is an exaggerated threat.
For decades, restaurant industry lobbyists have predicted that the sky would fall with each tipped-minimum-wage hike. But these case studies found no evidence supporting those claims.
Miller has usurped the power of the National Security Council, state and defense departments to set refugee policy by himself.
The Central American gang is a big problem in Central America — and an object of scare tactics here.
Proposed cuts to federal agency budgets and changes to employment law benefit only the US president and his cronies.
The president is useful to Republicans because he allows them to appear comparably less extreme than they actually are.
Trump’s latest executive order cannot be taken in isolation from his broader immigration agenda, which is overwhelmingly xenophobic.
A new report helps quantify the abusive patterns experienced by survivors of human trafficking by following the stories of over 100 domestic workers.
Findings from the Beyond Survival Campaign
The executive orders signed on Monday will raise mortgage costs and healthcare premiums for the very people the new president claims to champion.