Before the midterms folks were making predictions, yet no one had a definitive feel for how the elections would turn out — unlike 2016 when ab…
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A migrant caravan. This is what the situation in Honduras has come to? A humanitarian crisis. An exodus to a land not just not-promised, but hostile.
Thousands of guest workers on H-2A visas leave their homes to harvest the fields of farms across South Carolina.
Last winter, my wife and I went to Honduras for three months to help our daughter in a small, grassroots nonprofit called the Chispa Project. One night as we left a restaurant, a man followed us to our car. “Por favor,” he said, handing my daughter a note. “PLEASE, can you help me get to America?” the note said. It was signed with a name and phone number. Do you ever wonder what makes them take the risk?
During a visit to Charleston, the director of the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services broke down the nuances and changes in immigration policy.
The shattering of Felix Baizabal's American dream comes at a time when the United States government increases a broad range of immigration crackdowns, from restrictions on access to political asylum and increased deportations of low-wage workers without papers.
Fifty-eight people officially became citizens of the United States during a special naturalization ceremony Tuesday at Middleton Place, a historic site settled by an immigrant in the 17th century.
Hours before voters headed to the polls for South Carolina's GOP primary runoff, President Donald Trump rallied supporters behind incumbent Gov. Henry McMaster.
On June 11, Sessions removed asylum protections for domestic abuse and gang violence victims arriving at the border.