Rep. Joe Walsh (R-Ill.) made another controversial remark last week, telling constituents that Democrats want Hispanics to be dependent on government -- and claiming that African Americans already are.
Senate Democrats announced a game plan on Tuesday for dealing with immigration law SB 1070, should the Supreme Court rule in Arizona's favor.
The U.S. Supreme Court takes up yet another incendiary election issue Wednesday when it hears arguments on a controversial Arizona law that targets illegal immigrants.
On Monday, the U.S. Supreme Court announced that it would take up an appeal by the state of Arizona regarding SB 1070, the state’s controversial and trend-setting 2010 anti-illegal immigration law. So what happens next?
The $4.3-million project between Tijuana and Imperial Beach aims to seal off space that opens when the waters recede at low tide. A steel fence 18 feet tall will replace a gap-riddled barrier.
Arizona is taking on immigration once again, with state lawmakers collecting donations from the public to put fencing along every inch of the state's porous Mexican border in a first-of-its-kind effort.
Alabama's law cracking down on illegal immigration is considered the strictest in the nation and the U.S. Justice Department has filed a lawsuit against Alabama saying the immigration law is unconstitutional and aims to threaten "the most basic human needs."
International Security Agency, a private security firm with offices in Colorado and Houston, announced last week in McAllen that it has received the required licenses from the Texas Department of Public Safety to operate locally. Its mission is to stop cartel-style violence in the United States before it starts.
The federal government on Friday announced it was rescinding memorandums of agreement with 39 states that participate in the Secure Communities program. The decision, announced by DHS, does not end the controversial policy, though. Instead, it is meant to make clear that the initiative is a federal issue and that state agreements are not needed for its continuation or expansion.
The voluntary program allows employers to electronically verify the work eligibility status of new employees, whose Social Security and alien ID numbers are checked against U.S. records. A photo-matching tool also deters fraud.
Still trying to find out the self-identification of Latinos when it comes to the question of race; which in 2000 was 48 percent white, 42 percent other, 8 percent American Indian and 2 percent African-American.
I got my kick on Wednesday from a Washington Post piece that tried to get to the bottom of just what did Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif., say when he spoke on a radio station recently about Mexico and firearms entering that nation from the United States.