Children, particularly those of school age, have experienced pain and trauma as a result of Trump’s rhetoric and the immigration policies it begets.
Young Voters Have the Power to Support Dreamers This November
The High Costs of the Proposed Flores Regulation
Did a 2015 Flores Court Ruling Increase the Number of Families Arriving at the Southwest Border?
Rapidly Expanding 287(g) Program Suffers from Lack of Transparency
What DACA Recipients Stand to Lose—and What States Can Do About It
President Trump’s proposed LPC test, despite claims to the contrary, would apply to millions of people each year—and most of those who would be denied green cards or other visas will never have received public benefits in the United States.
By cutting the number of refugees allowed to enter the United States, the Trump administration is undermining the nation’s historic role as a beacon of freedom and ignoring the advancements of many hardworking aspiring Americans.
The small Nebraskan towns of Lexington and Madison offer encouraging examples of how proactivity and practicality can help communities embrace the nation’s multicultural destiny and emerge stronger for their collective efforts.
The Center for American Progress joined with civil and human rights groups to develop new policies for internet companies—here’s what we did and why it is important.
The Trump administration is prolonging the custody of an unprecedented number of immigrant children—and taking money from important programs to pay for it.
Immigrants are playing a key role in reviving and growing many rural communities and with the right policies could play an even bigger role in sustaining them.
The eight state attorneys general and two governors suing to terminate DACA are not considering the negative consequences of their efforts on their respective states.
A survey of DACA beneficiaries finds the program has had an outsize effect on participants, their families, and the U.S. economy as a whole—even as recipients face uncertainty about the future.
A nationwide injunction could spell the end of the DACA program that protects young immigrants.
Forcing women and LGBTQ immigrants to return to Mexico and Central America could put them in grave danger.
This column identifies the consequences of Trump’s redefined public-charge test for disabled immigrants’ health and safety.
Statistical analysis of data on southwest border apprehensions illustrates that policies of family separation and detention will not deter families from coming to the United States.
More than 100 million people in the United States—about one-third of the population—would fail Trump’s public charge test if they had to take it.
Bold anti-corruption solutions could help curb the huge power that the private prison industry has over immigration detention issues.