Interactive It has been months since the Senate passed immigration reform. Each day the House delays immigration reform, millions of dollars are lost in tax revenues.
The SAFE Act, an extreme enforcement-only immigration bill, would make criminals not just of undocumented immigrants and those who have violated the terms of their immigrant visa but also of U.S. citizens and lawful permanent residents who might interact with undocumented immigrants in their day-to-day activities.
The TRUST Act is smart legislation that makes public safety the touchstone for setting limits on state collaboration with federal immigration authorities.
We need a sensible immigration system to ensure that America’s supply of workers continues to match its demand.
During the August congressional recess, a number of LGBT organizations are organizing to support immigration reform.
One man’s personal journey through the American immigration process has an unhappy ending—for him and for America.
Now that the Supreme Court has ruled Section 3 of the Defense of Marriage Act unconstitutional, same-sex immigrant couples will have access to additional benefits.
Maintaining the immigration status quo costs all Americans money in lost growth and revenue that will come from legalization and citizenship—and we can’t afford it.
Comprehensive immigration reform will be a boon to our economy, and the tax contributions of immigrants will more than pay for any additional costs that arise from this reform.
The immigration bill introduced by the bipartisan Senate “Gang of 8” will actually reduce the number of people entering the country each year.
Providing legal status and citizenship to the 11 million undocumented immigrants living in our country would trigger a significant boost to the U.S. economy over the next 10 years.
U.S. history provides both shining examples and stark warnings as we debate over whether to grant citizenship to this country’s 11 million undocumented immigrants.
There is no place for “us-versus-them” talk in African Americans' conversations about immigration reform.
Throughout our nation’s history, Congress has used the law to exclude groups of people from full U.S. citizenship. We shouldn’t allow it to make that mistake again with our nation’s undocumented immigrants.