Ever since the Democrats shut down the government twice, briefly, over DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals), Congress has been focused on what to do with the 18-to-30-year-olds known as DREAMers.
As of Thursday morning, Feb. 15, there were four Republican proposals, ranging from more or less parroting the president’s four pillars to pushing broad immigration reform and legalizing the parents of DREAMers.
On Jan. 30, President Donald Trump focused on his four pillars of immigration reform. Even Democrats applauded (one of the few times) when Trump emphasized his support for higher wages, infrastructure and paid family leave.
By Peggy Sands and Robert Devaney Halcyon Introduces First Arts Lab Fellows On Oct. 16, Georgetown-based Halcyon, which evolved from S&R Foundation and began operating independently this year, introduced its […]
Thomas Homan, the new acting director of Immigration and Customs Enforcement, announced that he would be placing a new emphasis on sanctioning employers who knowingly employ workers without legal work permits.
For more than a decade, DREAMers have been used (a) by Democrats as a legislative bait-and-switch bargaining chip to drive comprehensive immigration reform and (b) by Republicans as a reason to enhance border security.