Obama's unilateral executive order on immigration will be reviewed by the Supreme Court to determine if he violated the Constitution's requirement that a president "take care" that the laws are faithfully executed.
On Tuesday, the U.S. Supreme Court agreed to hear a legal challenge by 26 states against President Obama’s immigration executive actions seeking to grant legal status and work permits to millions of illegal immigrants, Politico reports.
Secretary of State John Kerry last week asked the UN for help vetting immigrants from Central America. But the problems are mostly of our own government's making.
Two Pakistani nationals who have been linked to terrorism were apprehended by U.S. Border Patrol (USBP) agents south of San Diego and just north of the Mexican border in September, but details of their capture and interrogation have just recently been made public.
The Texas Attorney General’s Office released a statement on December 29 that it had on that day “asked the U.S. Supreme Court to uphold a federal appeals court ruling to halt the president’s unconstitutional executive action on immigration.”
Speaking at a ceremony of naturalized citizens, Obama reveals why he favors so much more immigration — he wants a "new" America.
They say “Politics makes strange bedfellows,” and none stranger than a Texas imam who is siding with Donald Trump — on the presidential candidate’s proposal to temporarily ban Muslim immigration into the United States.
A liberal Hispanic group founded by Democrats and a labor activist who is an honorary chair of Democratic Socialists of America have launched campaigns to dissuade Hispanic voters from supporting either of the two Hispanic candidates for the Republican presidential nomination — Senators Ted Cruz and Marco Rubio.
The Texas Health and Human Services Commission filed a suit in the U.S. District Court in Dallas on December 2 asking for an immediate restraining order and a hearing by December 9 to petition for an injunction that would prevent resettlement of Syrian refugees within Texas.
Speaking on the Senate floor on November 19, Senator Jeff Sessions (R-Ala.) strongly condemned President Obama’s request for funding for refugee resettlement, basing his opposition on both economic and security threats found in the president’s plan.