The historic wave of migration from Mexico to the United States, which over four decades brought 12 million immigrants to the country, has come to a standstill.
Border Patrol agents have racked up daily overtime at a cost of about $1.4 billion in the past six years while the number of arrests of illegal border crossers has fallen to the lowest level in nearly 40 years.
Not many people consider the human side of immigration, let alone take the time document the belongings of those left behind by the migrants crossing the U.S.-Mexico border a new project is providing insight into the realities of this process.
The U.S. Border Patrol is moving to halt a revolving-door policy of sending migrants back to Mexico without any punishment.
Luis Luna, 20, was smuggled to the U.S. from Mexico when he was 3. Then the Washington state resident was deported after a cop pulled him over for a broken headlight. He hopes to return on the undercarriage of a boxcar.
As our own economic growth continues to wane, suddenly, in a remarkably short time, immigration to America, both lawful and unlawful, has fallen – dramatically.
The remains of at least 6,000 migrants have been found in U.S. desert land since U.S.-Mexico border policies were implemented in the 1990s and many are due to harsh desert elements.
Arrests of illegal migrants trying to cross the southern U.S. border have plummeted to levels not seen since the early 1970s, according to tallies released by the Department of Homeland Security last week.
Children in No Mans Land is a documentary that uncovers the current plight of the 100,000 unaccompanied minors entering the United States every year.
Correspondent Christof Putzel travels to the U.S./Mexico border to investigate one of the most contentious issues in America today: immigration.
Melancholy new releases from Latin America to reflect on the hard journey of an immigrant.
Review the deportation cases of the last three months and see which immigrants were deported who met the prosecutorial discretion mandate. The findings will reveal that an even bigger reality check regarding immigration enforcement is needed than the White House or Sec. Napolitano could have imagined.
Migrant shelters along the Mexican border are filled with seasoned crossers: older men and women, often deportees, braving ever-greater risks to get back to their families in the United States — the country they consider home.
Young border crossers may be under control of criminals, they say; social workers needed to help youngsters come clean, navigate