International Transfers/Deportations

Latest in International Transfers/Deportations

Immigration

Department of Homeland Security Expands Expedited Removal Designation

On July 23, the Department of Homeland Security expanded the scope of its expedited removal designation pursuant to its authority under the Immigration and Nationality Act. Previously, for undocumented migrants who crossed a land border into the U.S., the designation could only be applied if they were found within 100 miles of the border and could not prove a 14-day continuous presence in the U.S. The expanded designation can apply to undocumented individuals throughout the U.S. who cannot prove a two-year continuous presence in the U.S.

International Transfers/Deportations

How Many People Are We Really Deporting?

Under the shadow of Mexico’s twin volcanoes in the tiny mountainous village of San Mateo Ozolco, Erasmo Aparicio stands outside his house, arms crossed, black hood pulled down over his hair. “Fucking Mexico, no fucking money,” he spits out in defiant English.

Now a campesino by his own description making 100 pesos---or just under $7---a day, he’s a long way from the $9 an hour he was making preparing fish in one of Philadelphia’s Italian restaurants.

Interrogation: CIA Program

Findings, Conclusions and Areas of Dispute Between the SSCI Report, the Minority, and the CIA: Part Five

Here is the fifth and final installment in our running, side-by-side comparison of the twenty findings and conclusions of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence's Study on the CIA's Detention and Interrogation Program---along  with responses by the Committee Minority and the CIA.

International Law

Findings, Conclusions and Areas of Dispute Between the SSCI Report, the Minority, and the CIA: Part Four

In this post, we proceed with Lawfare's ongoing, side-by-side comparison of the SSCI Study's key findings, and responses to them by both the SSCI Minority as well as the CIA.

By way of reminder, the SSCI's Study made twenty findings and conclusions about the CIA's detention and interrogation practices after 9/11---twelve of which the blog has summarized so far, along with any corresponding Minority and CIA remarks.

NIAC: Conflict with IHRL

Findings, Conclusions and Areas of Dispute Between the SSCI Report, the Minority and the CIA: Part 2

Below, you will find the second installment in our ongoing effort to identify, in summary form, key areas of dispute as between the SSCI, the SSCI minority, and the CIA with regard the CIA's detention and interrogation program. As you surely know by now, all three today released long-anticipated reports regarding the CIA's post-9/11 detention and interrogation activities. 

Interrogation: CIA Program

Released: SSCI Detention and Interrogation Study, Along With Minority Views and the CIA's Response

Here is the long-awaited Executive Summary of the Senate Intelligence Committee's Study of the CIA's Detention and Interrogation Program.  The latter includes in a single file a foreword authored by Senator Feinstein, as well as the Study's findings and conclusions.

Surveillance: NSA Warrantless Wiretapping

What Would Happen if Snowden Transits Through Ireland

An Irish court rules on the subject---in response to U.S. requests for extradition help. The opinion is actually an interesting window into U.S. efforts to get countries to impede Snowden's travel. Bottom line, the Irish court rejects the hypothetical U.S. extradition request, but on grounds that are easily fixed with another request. If I were Snowden, I wouldn't transit through Shannon.

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