Across the United States, DACA recipients are integral community members who bolster the economy.
As the Supreme Court prepares to hear arguments on the administration’s termination of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, here are the latest details on how many DACA recipients have renewed their protections and what to expect in the next year.
As DACA heads to the Supreme Court, here is CAP’s latest research on the topic.
Policymakers must break free of the false dichotomy of America as either a nation of immigrants or a nation of laws, and advance an immigration system that is fair, humane, and actually works.
Tom Jawetz, vice president for Immigration Policy at American Progress, testified before a hearing on the benefits of immigration at the U.S. House of Representatives on June 26, 2019.
Dreamers and Temporary Protected Status and Deferred Enforced Departure recipients are part of the fabric of communities across the United States.
The American Dream and Promise Act of 2019 includes provisions that protect Dreamers and other immigrants who have long-standing ties to the United States.
The Center for American Progress’ top resources, data, and economic benefits analyses on Dreamers, Temporary Protected Status (TPS) holders, and Deferred Enforced Departure (DED) beneficiaries are captured here.
Educators share how the uncertainty surrounding Dreamers and long-time residents, including Temporary Protected Status (TPS) holders, is affecting their students.
Tom Jawetz, vice president for Immigration Policy at American Progress, testified before a field hearing on immigration reform and border security in Philadelphia on February 11, 2019.
The process that has allowed nearly 323,000 young immigrants to apply to renew their DACA since courts reopened the process last year still stands, although its future remains uncertain.
Mexico’s immigration policies fail to address the needs of returnees and Central American migrants.
Children, particularly those of school age, have experienced pain and trauma as a result of Trump’s rhetoric and the immigration policies it begets.
If DACA ends, recipients across the country will be at risk of losing their access to driver’s licenses, affordable higher education, and occupational licenses—but states can help protect 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.