Beyond performing essential labor, we are humans — and, in a pandemic, that should be enough to deserve help.
Warehousing people in unsanitary conditions and then deporting them to poor countries is a recipe for contagion.
While political leaders scapegoat, overreach, and underperform, progressive organizers are developing an internationalist response to the coronavirus pandemic.
A look at Sicily, where political restrictions on immigration are taking their toll on local residents as well as immigrants.
A Pentagon plan for “semiautonomous” nuclear devices in Iraq, U.S. state media calling George Soros a “nonbelieving Jew,” and other headlines you may have missed last year.
It’s about asking whether we need an immigration system that terrorizes the least dangerous people in this country.
Trump’s war on immigrants recalls the absurdity of Stalin’s purges — and a few of his supporters, at least, are starting to notice.
When human beings are framed as a national security threat, barbed wire is the next logical step. But unlike during the Japanese internment, today there’s high-level political resistance.
Civil society groups are struggling to fill gaps in services for “returnees” in El Salvador, who face social stigma, employment discrimination, and often trauma.
The administration has discussed warehousing refugee children at the notorious prison.