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June 2012 Archives

Supreme Court's ruling on Arizona's immigration law (2 of 2)

Welcome back. We are currently discussing the Supreme Court decision involving the controversial immigration law that was adopted in Arizona and then closely reproduced in several other states, including South Carolina. The purpose behind the immigration law was to make it so hard for illegal immigrants to live in the state that they chose to leave.

Supreme Court's ruling on Arizona's immigration law (1 of 2)

Before stricter immigration laws were passed in South Carolina and several other states, Arizona became the first to implement legislation aimed at making it nearly impossible for undocumented immigrants to live or work in the state. Arizona lawmakers reasoned that the federal government had failed to solve the illegal immigration issue, so they decided to take the matter into their own hands.

Undocumented immigrant with degrees face trouble finding jobs

Many foreign-born children are brought to America illegally by their parents. They are then raised and educated in a country where immigration laws make it impossible to obtain financial aid for a higher education. Federal college grants and scholarships are also unavailable to potential college students who cannot prove legal status.

Study shows decrease in Hispanic immigration, increase in Asian

For years, Hispanics represented the highest percentage of people immigrating to the United States, but that has changed. According to a new study by the Pew Research Institute, people from Asia now represent the fastest-growing immigrant group in the United States.

New policy will protect many youths from deportation (2 of 2)

Welcome back. Yesterday, we began talking about an exciting change that was announced by the Obama Administration. Essentially, the administration has decided to stop deporting young illegal immigrants who were brought to the country at a young age, and instead start granting them work permits.

New policy will protect many youths from deportation (1 of 2)

Today, Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano announced a big change to deportation policies. Under the new policy, the Obama Administration said it will stop deportations against law-abiding younger illegal immigrants who came to the country as children. Instead, the administration will begin granting work permits to these individuals.

Can an adoptee of American parents be deported?

Years ago, United States-citizen parents of adopted, foreign-born children were expected to file an application with immigration officials to ensure legal citizenship of the children. Some adoptive parents never got around to the process of naturalizing their children. As a result, the adoptees became legal residents, subject to deportation for law violations.

Bills would create new visas for skilled workers, entrepreneurs

Oftentimes, talented students come to the United States to get advanced degrees, only to be forced out after they have been educated. Entrepreneurs from other countries may also find it difficult to come to the United States to pursue business opportunities. Congress is currently considering two bills that would address these issues.

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