A sampling of today’s headlines on immigration, race, and related stories.
September 19, 2018
1,500 kids lost – AGAIN! Out of the 11,254 unaccompanied migrant children that HHS has placed with sponsors in 2018, investigators reveal that HHS “could not determine with certainty the whereabouts of 1,488.” Similarly, HHS lost track of 1,457 of kids it placed in 2017.
Though the Army suspended a program that discharged immigrants, emails show they’re still looking for excuses to do so. DOD denies the allegation.
Texas law enforcement “not confident” that the four women executed by Border Patrol serial killer are his only victims.
Trump wants 5,000 more Border Patrol agents, but CBP serial killer case raises questions about vetting procedures.
Obama’s ORR director calls slashing refugee cap “a new low in our history” and warns Pompeo, “people will die.”
Grassley (R-IA) chastises administration for cuts to refugee program, saying it “has willfully ignored its statutory mandate to inform and consult with Congress.”
UN High Commission on Refugees offers a nonresponse.
This small town in Italy demonstrates why they might want to reconsider lowering refugee cap.
When it comes to welcoming refugees, Canada is the new America.
Author of Dear America examines the role of FOX News in creating the “get in line” immigration narrative espoused by Trump base.
New American Economy releases report that ranks US cities quality of life for immigrants. Newark and Baltimore top the list, while Raleigh and Fort Worth bottom out. See complete report [PDF].
ICE #55fd5f974d02">contracts with GrayShift, iPhone hackers led by former Apple security staff. Human rights activists fear invasion of privacy.
You Can’t Have It Both Ways: ICE’s head of ERO, reaffirms his description of kids’ detention centers as “summer camps.” When asked if he’d send his kids there, he said “not applicable.” The point is their parents did something wrong and “that is why they are there.” So is it camp or jail?
Asked by Senate if there are health risks associated with detaining children indefinitely, DHS, CBP, and DOJ answer: “I don’t know.” Video:
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