Thousands of young people are admitted each year to the U.S. as cultural exchange participants through the J-1 visa program, often to work as live-in childcare providers known as au pairs. Now, a lawsuit lodged on behalf of 90,000 current…
By Amna Nawaz, Frank Carlson, Joshua Barajas, Patty Gorena Morales
When a young girl named Sofi and her grandmother came legally to a U.S. immigration checkpoint, they tried to apply for asylum but were separated by U.S. officials. After 47 days, their story took a happier turn late Thursday in…
What is the plan to reunite hundreds of parents, many already deported from the U.S., with their children who remain in custody of U.S. immigration officials? The Trump administration and the American Civil Liberties Union on Thursday submitted widely divergent…
By Nomaan Merchant, Julie Watson, Gisela Salomon, Associated Press
HOUSTON — The U.S. government's improvised system to reunite immigrant families it separated at the border has left hundreds of parents in limbo after they were deemed "ineligible" to get their children back.
By Mike Schneider, Associated Press
After exhausting all her options to stop her deportation, Alejandra Juarez chose to leave for Mexico rather than be sent off in handcuffs.
By Elliot Spagat, Associated Press
The Trump administration and the American Civil Liberties Union on Thursday revealed widely divergent plans on how to reunite hundreds of immigrant children with parents who have been deported since the families were separated at the U.S.-Mexico border.
By Colleen Long, Associated Press
One of President Donald Trump's priorities, low unemployment, is complicating another: curbing immigration.
By Associated Press
U.S. District Judge William Orrick said in November that Trump's order threatened all federal funding and that the president didn't have the authority to attach new conditions to spending approved by Congress.
A top health official told lawmakers Tuesday that the Trump administration was warned about instituting “any policy” resulting in family separations because of the effects such separations could have on the wellbeing of immigrant children.
By Catherine Lucey, Zeke Miller, Associated Press
President Donald Trump has indicated to staff that he won't try to shut down the federal government before the midterm elections to try to win more money for a wall at the U.S.-Mexico border, administration officials said Tuesday.
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