Immigrant rights advocates continue to pressure elected officials to make good on their campaign promises for a pathway to citizenship.
Trump’s latest executive order cannot be taken in isolation from his broader immigration agenda, which is overwhelmingly xenophobic.
Some Republicans want to end an Obama directive that lets undocumented teens and young adults temporarily work, study, and live legally in the United States.
Your guide to how the U.S. immigration system affects women differently from men–and how the Senate bill will change it.
A study by the Heritage Foundation maintained that Hispanic immigrants are deficient in I.Q. and thus disposed to rely on “government handouts.”
If public will and common sense are the driving forces of policy development, we should see meaningful action on immigration this year.
We need an audacious immigration proposal that puts people before politics, and that means a concrete, expedient pathway to citizenship for undocumented workers.
Barack Obama’s SOTU speech emphasizes “nation-building at home.” But that doesn’t mean an end to nation-bombing abroad.
The Senate’s “Gang of Eight” insists on making immigrant reform contingent upon strictly enforced border control measures.
Latin America itself got scarcely a mention in the U.S. presidential campaign, but a new generation of voters has put it on the agenda.
Under Obama’s new plan, immigrants will have to wait longer, pay more, and enjoy fewer rights.
As state legislatures take immigration policy in their own hands, Congress seems determined to avoid the subject at all costs.
The cynically named Secure Communities program threatens to make every cop in the country part of an immigration dragnet.
A group of state legislators reveal a plan to dismantle the 14th Amendment of the Constitution, but what’s the point?