Randy Parraz concludes: “These voters are being treated as if they are not even citizens of the United States”
In the dusty and dark back room of the Arizona Secretary of State’s office lay the hopes dreams and aspirations of over 600,000 voters in the form of ballots which are decidedly still uncounted to this day. Over half of these early and provisional votes are from the heavily Latino populated county of Maricopa.
Arizona Governor Jan Brewer plans to fight a federal judge's ruling against a part of Arizona's tough immigration law that would have made it a crime to harbor undocumented immigrants, court papers showed on Thursday.
The Pew Hispanic Center has released the top 60 metropolitan areas by Hispanic population.
A judge has ruled that police in Arizona can immediately start enforcing the most contentious section of the state’s immigration law.
The U.S. government has halted flights home for Mexicans caught entering the country illegally in the deadly summer heat of Arizona’s deserts, a money-saving move that ends a years-long experiment that cost taxpayers nearly $100 million.
A federal judge ruled Wednesday that Arizona authorities can enforce the most contentious section of the state's immigration law, which critics have dubbed the "show me your papers" provision.
Members of the Arizona Legislature's border security advisory committee want the state to begin building a mile of fencing along the border with Mexico even though it has raised only a fraction of the needed money.
Gov. Jan Brewer (R-Ariz.) said Tuesday that her decision to deny benefits to undocumented immigrants was justified, claiming that federal law is at fault in the immigration debate.
Jan Brewer issued an order on Wednesday barring undocumented immigrants who qualify for temporary legal status in the United States from receiving any state or local public benefits.
Saying opponents of Arizona’s immigration law are merely speculating about racial profiling, Jan Brewer has asked a federal judge to reject a bid to prevent police from enforcing the statute’s most contentious section.
In nearly 20 years as sheriff of Maricopa County, Joe Arpaio has honed his publicity skills, but now his penchant for public relations coups, threatens to become one of his greatest liabilities.
For six years, the self-proclaimed toughest sheriff in America has vehemently denied allegations that his deputies racially profile Latinos in his trademark immigration patrols.
Opponents of Arizona's hardline immigration enforcement law launched a new effort Tuesday aimed at thwarting a U.S. Supreme Court ruling that will allow police to enforce the so-called "show me your papers" provision.