John Morton’s Sympathy Letter to Hate Group
Cuando no estaba trabajando para la compañía que lo contrataba regularmente, sick José Ucelo González iba a un Home Depot ubicado en Anaheim, a esperar a que cualquier persona lo contratara para trabajar por horas. Nunca imaginó que en uno de esos días comenzaría su pesadilla con las autoridades de Inmigración. Ucelo, de 46 años y residente de Hawaiian
Jose Ucelo Gonzalez sought an honest day’s work and compensation as many do outside an Anaheim Home Depot on Brookhurst Street and Crescent Avenue in March. The day laborer was hired by Michael Tebb, an Anaheim employer who used “Nick” as an alias, for a job in Garden Grove that unfortunately set in motion circumstances that now have him facing
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Los Angeles City Council Votes on TRUST Act National Day Laborer Organizing Network Statement CONTACT: Chris Newman, email@example.com LOS ANGELES –The Los Angeles City Council votes on the TRUST Act today following incorrect claims made earlier this week by some sheriffs that the measure conflicts with federal law. Chris Newman, Legal Director of the National…
The Cost of Responding to Immigration Detainers in California
The man who calls himself “America’s toughest sheriff” made his way into the federal district courtroom here on Tuesday wearing a black suit and a stern expression. He spelled out his name for the clerk — “Joseph M. Arpaio, A-R-P-A-I-O,” then raised his right hand, swearing to tell the truth before he took the stand. “We do not arrest people becau
It was nearly a month ago when the US Supreme Court issued its opinion in the case of Arizona vs. United States. In the decision, seek the Court ruled that most of Arizona’s SB1070 was unconstitutional because the enforcement of immigration law is a federal power, not a state power. In the wake of the SB1070 decision, most of the discussion in the immigrant rights community has revolved around Section (2)b of the law, which the media often refers to as the “show me your papers” provision. Section (2)b, the only section in question that the court let stand, requires Arizona police officers to check the immigration status of anyone they stop, detain, or arrest in their normal course of duty.