Most American Catholics are descendants of immigrants from Ireland, Italy, Poland, Germany, or other European countries. So, when Mr. Trump makes immigrants and immigration his enemy, he's attacking us and the families of most American Catholics.
Elections, as we all know, have consequences. The last several months have laid bare the potential consequences to Latino families and communities of the choices we have before us in the presidential contest.
In an editorial this weekend holding out U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner as the model of the way forward for the Republican Party, The Denver Post claimed Gard...
The anti-Muslim rhetoric of Gingrich is exactly what ISIS wants to hear.
For many Latino voters, the partisan politics surrounding the U.S. v. Texas case reinforce the diverging paths that the parties are taking with respect to immigration.
The U.S. can no longer take for granted that it attracts the best and brightest people from around the world. In fact, the U.S. may be losing those individuals to other, more attractive and strategically minded countries.
There are more immigration judges on the bench today than ever before -- an important step forward in the fight against the ballooning backlog, demonstrating that the Executive Office of Immigration Review (EOIR) can grow its corps of judges.
The current political and public dialog have centered around undocumented immigrants. But every year, far more legally-admitted immigrants come here than those who enter without legal status (immigration reform, let's get a move on here!).
The attacks in Turkey, Brussels and Paris were coordinated and led by ISIS. In contrast, the attacks in Orlando or San Bernardino for example, were coordinated by lone wolf American citizens aspiring to attract the attention of ISIS. This distinction is important because each form of terrorism calls for different responses.
From Anderson Cooper to John Oliver, it's become fashionable of late -- even in mainstream media circles -- to laud those daring enough to combine journalism with activism. That's good news -- but it wasn't always that way
It is time for a new approach. While it won't be easy, we need to create an immigration system that focuses on the welcoming the immigrants we need to support economic growth and vitality while maintaining our national security.
I was born in England, but since 1973 was happier to think of myself as European. Today, with the UK choosing to leave the European Union, I feel diminished, a member of a small, belligerent island nation more than half full of bitter, cowardly people.
Thomas Kennedy and his mom, Maria. Credit: Thomas Kennedy By Thomas Kennedy Millions of hardworking families across this country have been anxiousl...
***********PLEASE NOTE THAT THIS PIECE IS CO-AUTHORED. AS SUCH PLEASE ADD MICHAEL LAROSA**** By Bryce W. Ashby and Michael J. LaRosa Twenty-two yea...
While the Immigration and Naturalization Service, now known as the Department of Homeland Security, was trying to deport me, the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. was arranging an exhibit honoring my contributions to hip-hop culture and society at large.
This is not the American dream, but the American reality. A dream is what occurs in the mind of an individual, whereas reality is what everyone experiences physically and mentally.