Is Mitt Romney planning an October surprise of sorts for tonight? Has he been saving big policy announcements and details for the debate?
Yesterday the Obama administration put in place provisions of the DREAM Act that brought many young people out of the shadows to participate in the American Dream. On the same day a judge in Pennsylvania let stand what may be the most egregious attempt at voter suppression in a generation.
Immigration authorities expect more than 1.2 million young immigrants will start applying for a Deferred Action program on Wednesday, which will allow the children of undocumented workers to live in the U.S. without fear of deportation for the next two years.
Hundreds of thousands of young immigrants will start applying for the Dream Act on Wednesday, which will allow the children of undocumented workers to live in the U.S. without fear of deportation for the next two years.
Mitt Romney has provided no details, not even a hint, of what his immigration plan is. Either this is a lousy sales job, which is bad, or he has no idea there’s a difference between running Bain Capital and running the nation, which is worse.
The guy who passed health care reform in Massachusetts and vowed to repeal the Affordable Care Act can’t take a policy position on Obama’s executive order on immigration enforcement?
For college graduate Leslie Osegueda the sky is the limit. At least it is now.
A grassroots effort to repeal the controversial law is headed to the Inland Empire on Friday.
A Southland celebration of the passage of the California Dream Act could be short-lived.
Governor Jerry Brown signed the California Dream Act into law today, greatly pleasing Los Angeles state Assemblyman Gil Cedillo, the bill’s sponsor.
Gov. Jerry Brown has signed a bill allowing illegal immigrant students applying to state universities to receive state-funded scholarships and financial aid.
The Assembly approved AB 131, introduced by Los Angeles Assemblyman Gil Cedillo, on a 46-25 party line vote.
Emboldened by months of phone calls to lawmakers, hunger strikes and sit-ins, a group of college students and graduates in Los Angeles say they plan to take their fight for immigrant rights to the states and the 2012 election after Senate Republicans blocked a key piece of legislation.
Passage of the “Dream Act” turned into something of a nightmare Saturday for both of California’s senators.
The DREAM Act would help immigrants join the military to become legal U.S. residents, but at least one Southland lawmaker isn’t pleased with the bill.