Breaking News:

Immigration

Add to Favorites | Subscribe | Share

Filters:

  • (Press "esc" to clear)

Life

Law and Public Policy

Channels:

Sessions v Dimaya, Jennings v Rodriguez, Supreme Court, Immigration, Violent Crime, Jeff Sessions, Immigration Law

What Exactly Constitutes a “Crime of Violence” When It Comes to Immigration Law? Expert Available to Discuss SCOTUS Case

600px-United_states_supreme_court_building-WikimediaCommons.jpg

Science

Business

Channels:

funding opportunity, Research, Research And Development, R&D, S&T, DHS, DHS S&T, Borders, Trade, Immigration, Homeland Security Research, secirotu

DHS S&T Announces Funding Opportunity for Border, Trade and Immigration Homeland Security Research

Proposals are due July 1. Selected proposals will be awarded in amounts up to $350,000 for a performance period of 24 months.

Life

Law and Public Policy

Channels:

Trump OK for Dreamers to Stay Won’t Protect Parents

Business

Channels:

Refugee, Refugees, Resettlement

Economic Benefits of Admitting Refugees Outweigh Costs

Bill-Evans_300x350.jpg

Although working-age adult refugees who enter the United States often initially rely on public assistance programs, a study by researchers at the University of Notre Dame indicates that the long-term economic benefit of admitting refugees outweighs the initial costs.

Life

Arts and Humanities

Channels:

Syria, Syrian conflict, Refugees, refugee crisis, Books, Weinberg College of Arts and Sciences, Wendy Pearlman

Syrian Voices Speak Out in Transformational Protest

book640.jpg

In her new book published Tuesday, “We Crossed a Bridge and It Trembled: Voices from Syria,” Northwestern University professor Wendy Pearlman recounts intimate wartime testimonies and poetic fragments from a cross-section of Syrians whose lives have been transformed by revolution, war and flight.

Life

Arts and Humanities

Channels:

Immigration, cultural identity

Smithsonian Folklife Festival Celebrates 50th Anniversary with Stories of the American Experience

FolklifeFestival--OntheMove-Photo1_0.jpg

To celebrate its 50th anniversary, the Smithsonian Folklife Festival will host a series of programs exploring American identity and creativity. “Circus Arts” will take visitors behind the scenes to explore the cultural and artistic expressions of the ever-evolving circus. The “On the Move” program will bring together hip-hop artists, muralists and poetry slam performers, among others, to explore immigration and migration from new and diverse perspectives.

Life

Law and Public Policy

Channels:

Border, border protections, DHS, S&T, USBP, Training, Screening, Security, Illegal Immigrants, Borders

New Training Aims to Improve Operational Security at U.S. Border

ET2.png

DHS S&T, at USBP's request, developed training to assist in increasing tracking abilities. Tracking, or “sign cutting,” is identifying telltale indicators of movement through the southern border’s desert or northern border’s wooded areas.

Life

Arts and Humanities

Channels:

BGSU Receives NEH Grant to Expand Migration Studies

1494611936089.jpg

Bowling Green State University has been awarded major funding under a new grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities. “Understanding Migration: Local and Global Perspectives,” co-authored by Dr. Christina Guenther, world languages and cultures, and Dr. Vibha Bhalla, ethnic studies, has been funded for the full amount of $100,000.

Life

Social and Behavioral Sciences, Law and Public Policy

Channels:

Study: Awareness of Controversial Arizona Immigration Law Influenced Male Students' Classroom Behavior

Locker.jpg

U.S.-born Latino male middle school students who had familiarity with a controversial Arizona immigration enforcement bill had more difficulty exhibiting proper behavior in the classroom, such as following instructions and staying quiet, according to a new study that includes a University of Kansas researcher.

Medicine

Channels:

University of Birmingham, China, Children, Obesity, Guangzhou

Migrant Children Less Obese Due to Absent Grandmothers - Study

Children of migrants to Chinese cities have lower rates of obesity than youngsters in more affluent established urban families - probably because their grandparents are not around to over-feed them, a new study has found.







Chat now!