The Trump administration practice of separating families at the border is clearly immoral. It may be illegal as well.
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A recent Board of Immigration Appeals case concluded that a woman who was kidnapped and forced into labor for El Salvadoran guerrillas is a material supporter of terrorism and therefore ineligible for asylum.
A former civil servant reflects on reports of Customs and Border Protection agents forcibly removing children from their parents.
In a June 6th ruling, the Board of Immigration Appeals dismissed and remanded the case of a woman appealing an immigration judge's decision to deny her asylum application because of her provision of material support to guerillas in El Salvador. The woman was kidnapped by the guerillas and forced to cook and clean for them, as well as to undergo weapons training. The guerrillas also forced her to watch as her husband dug his own grave before being murdered.
What happens when nationwide injunctions conflict with one another? Future DACA litigation might reveal an answer.
During oral argument in Trump v. Hawaii, the solicitor general said repeatedly that only countries that failed to meet a minimum standard of information-sharing were included in the travel ban. But the basis for these claims is not at all apparent.
The Supreme Court ruled that Section 16(b) of the Immigration and Nationality Act—defining “crime of violence”—is unconstitutionally vague, and thus violates the due process clause of the Fifth Amendment.
The attorney general should withdraw the 2014 Office of Legal Counsel opinion contending that DACA is lawful.
When the government argues Trump v. Hawaii before the Supreme Court on April 25, it will rely on the president’s Article II power. What are that argument’s merits?
In an interview, anthropologist Natalia Mendoza describes how drug and migrant smuggling take place in the Mexican town of Altar.