Interactive In 2016 and 2020, U.S. citizen family members of those who are eligible for DAPA will make up significant and growing portions of voters in key states across the country.
Interactive Each day without expanded DACA and DAPA, the United States loses out on millions of dollars in gross domestic product growth.
Syrian refugees face a long security screening process before being admitted for entry to the United States that is specially designed to mitigate any threats and helps ensure Americans are not placed in harm’s way.
Welcoming Syrian refugees is a moral and security imperative that can be accomplished safely.
Issue Brief Birthright citizenship—a key right under the 14th Amendment and now a hot-button topic in the immigration debate—is facing repeal efforts that are un-American and unconstitutional.
The U.S. Department of State’s recent inclusion of same-sex partners as a family reunification refugee priority category will improve access to the refugee program for LGBT families.
North Carolina Gov. Pat McCrory should veto anti-immigrant bill H.B. 318 and support policies that integrate the state’s immigrant community.
The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965 helped to turn the United States into a more multicultural society. Fifty years later, the law provides important lessons for advancing immigration reform.
Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders are the nation’s fastest-growing racial group. But despite their soaring numbers, they still face barriers to reaching the voting booth.
Latinos are a growing segment of the electorate and tremendous potential exists for them to gain much more political power in 2016 and beyond.
The U.S. and Central American governments need to do more to combat the root causes behind child smuggling and violence in the Northern Triangle region.
At a minimum, mass deportation would cost the nation $114 billion—and potentially far more over time.
Prioritizing safety for all is the focus of locally tailored immigration enforcement programs.
A nationwide survey shows that DACA recipients are getting better jobs, earning more money, and acquiring more higher education.
Had it been implemented, the bipartisan immigration reform bill passed by the Senate in 2013 would have kept families together and significantly boosted the American economy.