The 100-day moratorium on deportations will allow the Biden administration to uncover the depths of lawlessness of the Trump administration’s immigration regime and start to right the ship. The courts must allow it to move forward.
Millions of undocumented immigrants are on the front lines working to keep Americans safe, healthy, and supported during the coronavirus pandemic.
DACA continues to be a major success, but the Trump administration’s newest attempt to restrict the initiative threatens this progress.
Tom Jawetz, vice president for Immigration Policy at the Center for American Progress, testified before the U.S. House Subcommittee on Immigration and Citizenship on September 23, 2020.
As the Supreme Court’s decision goes into effect, the Trump administration must now allow 300,000 young people to file new applications for DACA, including 55,500 of the youngest DACA-eligible individuals who did not previously have the chance to apply.
Bambadjan Bamba, a Dreamer and immigration activist, is also fighting to end anti-Black racism.
If the Supreme Court announces that the Trump administration’s termination of DACA was lawful, it will be jeopardizing the lives and futures of hundreds of thousands of recipients as well as their families and communities.
The federal government’s decision to exclude undocumented college students from receiving emergency aid is ungrounded in the CARES Act.
Locally, DACA recipients and their families play an important role in metro economies across the country.
Student affairs leaders at California State University, Dominguez Hills, highlight challenges that students and colleges are facing during the coronavirus pandemic—and explain how policymakers can help them persevere.
Nearly 203,000 DACA recipients are working in occupations at the forefront of the COVID-19 response in health care, education, and food services.
Across the nation, nearly 650,000 DACA recipients live, raise 254,000 U.S.-citizen children, and pay $8.7 million in taxes each year.
In anticipation of a Supreme Court decision that could decide their fate, DACA recipients grapple, like other Americans, with the COVID-19 pandemic.
A recent decision by the Board of Immigration Appeals illustrates why a deportation-only approach to immigration enforcement leads to unfair and unjust outcomes.
The U.S. Supreme Court takes up a case challenging the Trump administration’s attempt to end DACA for hundreds of thousands of people, including thousands of medical students and physicians.