Suicide comes on same day that Homeland Security releases tough new measures against immigration, reported El País.
Law on aldianews.com
The Donald Trump administration on Tuesday established new directives to strengthen US immigration control, unveiling an aggressive plan that includes accelerating deportation procedures for undocumented migrants and hiring 15,000 new agents. New guidelines include people in US illegally charged with or even suspected of a crime, and would send border crossers back to Mexico regardless of origin
In an ongoing battle between U.S. Senator Pat Toomey, his office equipment, and a group of roughly 500 who gather weekly outside his office, there may be an end in sight.
Facing the uncertainty of potential raids in the city of Philadelphia against immigrants, a small local organization decided to take a stand this past week. Erika Almirón, Executive Director of Juntos, didn’t even hesitate to call out President Trump himself.
Enfrentados a la incertidumbre de redadas potenciales en la ciudad de Filadelfia contra inmigrantes, una organización local decidió tomar resueltamente su posición. Erika Almirón, directora ejecutiva de “Juntos,” no dudo en acusar directamente al mismo Presidente Donald Trump.
The Guardian reports about British teacher Juhel Miah from south Wales, who was removed from plane in Reykjavik despite suspension of president’s travel ban
After a week of raids and an alarming government leak, uncertainty hangs over immigrant communities as they wait to see what Trump will do next, reported The Guardian.
Under current law, unsuccessful applicants for asylum in Canada can be sent back to the US, and since Trump’s executive order, migration advocates have called for the agreement to be repealed.
Representative Luis Gutiérrez discusses in The Atlantic last week’s immigration raids and how these deportations under President Trump are different from the ones he protested in the early years of the Obama administration.
Juntos stands in solidarity with a strike across the city.
The Supreme Court late Monday blocked the first of at least six executions planned in Arkansas over the next two weeks after a dizzying day of state and federal court disputes about lethal injection drugs, mental health claims and the right to legal representation.