The cellphone of Fountain Valley resident Jacobo Alvarez pinged repeatedly on Saturday with news that a gunman had killed 22 people, nearly all Mexican nationals or Mexican Americans, at a Walmart in El Paso.
A Democratic lawmaker on Wednesday blamed the Trump administration’s border policies for the deaths of migrant children, an accusation the acting head of the Homeland Security Department called “appalling.”
Victoria Chan, 35, of the Los Angeles suburb of El Monte faces up to 45 years in prison when she is sentenced July 9 in federal court on visa fraud, wire fraud and money laundering charges.
Cortez has plenty of reason to worry. In a matter of months, the Trump Administration could turn this entrepreneur and dad and hundreds of thousands of others into instant undocumented immigrants, no longer allowed to live and work here legally. With the stroke of a pen, the Department of Homeland Security could either end—or extend—a quasi-legal state known as Temporary Protected Status, or TPS, that Cortez and 263,280 other Salvadorans already in the United States were granted way back in 2001. But no one knows quite what’s going to happen next.
Residents of Arivaca, Arizona, are stepping in to offer humanitarian aid to desperate people crossing from Mexico.
In another sign of escalating tensions between President Donald Trump’s administration and California, the nation’s top immigration official said Friday his agency will have “no choice” but to arrest immigrants who are in the country illegally in California’s neighborhoods and worksites.
Paola Garcia says the abuse made her live in fear.
A White House adviser appealed to common sense, but a recent study indicates it won’t work.
El padre de cuatro hijas estadounidenses fue detenido mientras las llevaba a la escuela en febrero
Varias familias hispanas se han llevado el susto de sus vidas al encontrarse con los agentes federales cuando viajaban en buses de transporte público. Cuestionamos a ICE al respecto. Vea lo que nos dijo la agencia federal.