One week out, and many around the U.S. are still wrapping their heads around what Trump as the president-elect means for our country. But with immigrants here under the Deferred for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) initiative, that shock is quickly turning to worry.
On the first day of its new term, the U.S. Supreme Court dealt another setback to the Obama Administration’s executive actions on immigration.
Disappointing many, the U.S. Supreme Court has tied 4-4 in a case appealing a nationwide injunction on the Obama Administration’s executive action expanding the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) and creating the Deferred Action for Parents of Americans and Lawful Permanent Residents (DAPA) programs.
The United States Supreme Court (SCOTUS) in United States v. Texas today affirmed the United States Court of Appeals for the Firth Circuit decision by an equally divided Court (4 – 4): the preliminary injunction continues to bar the Obama Administration’s deferred action and employment authorization program for aliens.
On April 18, 2016, the Supreme Court heard oral argument in a major immigration suit, United States v. Texas.
Supreme Court argument has taken place in United States v. Texas, a high-stakes, hotly contested case on the Administration’s executive programs that deferred possible deportation of millions of undocumented individuals.
This week, the US Supreme Court agreed to hear the challenge to President Obama’s Immigration Executive Action regarding the exercise “prosecutorial discretion” for certain undocumented parents of US citizen children.
The U.S. Supreme Court agreed today to hear a case challenging President Barack Obama’s executive action on immigration.
Immigration is already a major issue in this year’s presidential race, as candidates from both parties try to score political points out of the presence of roughly eleven million undocumented immigrants in the country and the effects such a number has on issues such as health care, education, traffic safety, national security, and the economy.