A state-by-state look at the annual GDP loss from losing DACA workers highlights the extreme economic damage of ending the DACA initiative.
The White House Immigration Framework Hurts Women
The White House’s Immigration Framework Would Eviscerate Immigration from Latin America, Africa, and Asia
Family Reunification Is the Bedrock of U.S. Immigration Policy
Debunking the Lie that Dreamers Can Wait
The Top 3 Things You Need to Know About Black Immigrants in the United States in 2018
Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals has allowed unauthorized immigrant youth to make use of their talents and contribute to the country where they grew up.
The sacrifices and hard work of unauthorized immigrant parents have created opportunities that DACA beneficiaries are not taking for granted.
Syrian immigrants are thriving members of American society and represent a strong receiving community for new refugees.
Ending DACA and kicking recipients out of the workforce would cost the nation $433.4 billion in GDP cumulatively over a decade.
New data reveal an increase in the use of detention for LGBT immigrants despite protocols to reduce unnecessary detention.
Four years in, the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals initiative continues to have a major impact on individuals and families, as well as on the economy.
The United States as a whole, as well as each state, stands to suffer widespread economic losses under a policy that removes unauthorized immigrants.
This interactive map shows the economic losses each state would suffer if unauthorized immigrants were removed from the country.
On the eve of the U.N. and Obama administration summits on the global refugee challenge, the United States should redouble its commitment to refugee resettlement.
The Department of Homeland Security should follow the Bureau of Prison’s lead and take steps to reduce—and ultimately eliminate—its use of private prisons.
Children and families face extreme violence and poverty in the Northern Triangle of Central America, as evidenced by this round-up of stories reported by the press and nongovernmental organizations.
More Work Is Needed to Increase DACA Applications from Asian American and Pacific Islander Immigrants
The U.S. AAPI population, which makes up a significant portion of the overall unauthorized population but a small percentage of DACA recipients, would benefit from further community outreach efforts.
Immigrants play an important role in the U.S. economy and in supporting businesses across the country.
Over time, refugees who have resettled in the United States integrate well into local economies and their new communities, and a majority of them become citizens.