Conservatives should understand that an economic turnaround in Mexico is central to solving the undocumented migration challenge in the United States.
I'd like to see "multicultural" become a good word again, and disassociate it from failure, marginalization, and segregation before this weakens America. It begins in hearts and minds.
By Gregory Cendana & Katrina Dizon Once a strong champion for Comprehensive Immigration Reform, Senator Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) now looks to push for a ...
No one argues that legalization alone can fully solve the problems of our broken immigration system, because it won't. Nor will enacting an enforcement-only immigration bill.
To many of us in the Latino community, the "deranged lone gunmen" on the desert fringe can sometimes bear more than a passing resemblance to the God-fearing, gun-wielding patriot filling our cities and suburbs.
Conservative lawmakers kicked off the new legislative session with a grandiose reading of the Constitution in the House, and then quickly settled down to shred its most important provisions.
We all possess what the prophet Isaiah called mouths as sharp as swords. As violence once again strangles our nation's soul, the prophet's words remind us to put the swords back in their place.
Extreme statements are as protected under the First Amendment as any speech. And vitriolic rhetoric in American politics can be traced back to the earliest days of the republic. But that doesn't mean there are no consequences.
For much of the last generation, Arizona was held out as a promised land. But in 2011, the state is coming to represent a violent revolution of rising and failed expectations.
While much condemnation has rightly been expressed toward Arizona's anti-immigrant law, SB 1070, a potentially more insidious measure, is set to take effect on January 1, 2011.
Census numbers have purposes other than determining congressional seats -- your state gets its share of federal money based on the number of people counted. Note that I say "people" not "citizens." This is where Arizona may have lost out.
The barbacks today are largely immigrants, and you should pull up a stool and watch America at work. When you do so, you might just see the ghosts of some of your ancestors.
The immigration debate is not about law, not about fairness, not about justice. It's about race. Plain and simple. It's about the fear of more brown people coming into our society, our culture.
What do we do when a person (in this case, me) disagrees with someone who appears to be infected with the kind of racism that made the Holocaust possible?
I didn't fly anywhere for Thanksgiving. This was obviously a good thing, as incessant news reports have informed me that TSA agents are groping Americ...
What's Good for Jan Brewer and Russell Pearce Is Bad for Arizona Shameless demagoguery on the issue of immigration was part of the arsenal that Arizo...