AuthorTitleCitationSummaryYear
Lindsay PĂ©rez Huber Make America Great Again!: Donald Trump, Racist Nativism and the Virulent Adherence to White Supremacy amid U.s. Demographic Change 10 Charleston Law Review 215 (Fall, 2016) I. INTRODUCTION. 215 II. THEORETICAL FRAMEWORK. 217 III. MAKE AMERICA GREAT AGAIN!. 222 IV. VOTE FOR WHITE SUPREMACY!. 229 V. SHIFTING U.S. DEMOGRAPHICS (AND RESPONSES). 232 VI. CONCLUSION. 239 VII. EPILOGUE: MAKE AMERICA SAFE AGAIN. 244 2016
David B. Oppenheimer, Swati Prakash, Rachel Burns Playing the Trump Card: the Enduring Legacy of Racism in Immigration Law 26 Berkeley La Raza Law Journal 1 (2016) Introduction. 1 I. European Immigration and American Immigration Policy. 6 A. Early American Demographics and Immigration Policy. 6 B. Irish Immigration. 7 C. Eastern European Jewish Immigration. 11 D. Italian Immigration. 14 E. Early Twentieth-Century Changes to Immigration Policy. 17 II. Chinese and Japanese Immigration and American Immigration... 2016
Sherally Munshi Race, Geography, and Mobility 30 Georgetown Immigration Law Journal 245 (Winter, 2016) Racism in the United States has proven to be a remarkably recombinant ideology, ever shifting in its dominant practices and expressions, but invariably reproducing distinctions among people as justifications for preserving social distance. This article, through a recovery of the history of Hindu exclusion from the United States in the early... 2016
Virgil Wiebe The Immigration Hotel 68 Rutgers University Law Review 1673 (Summer, 2016) The image of a hotel with each floor representing different immigration statuses provides a way to introduce the confounding immigration system we have in the United States, on both technical and policy levels. The imagery of the hotel helps to explain how one gets into the immigration hotel (the admissions process) and also how one gets kicked out... 2016
Maria Stracqualursi Undocumented Immigrants Caught in the Crossfire: Resolving the Circuit Split on "The People" and the Applicable Level of Scrutiny for Second Amendment Challenges 57 Boston College Law Review 1447 (September, 2016) The circuits are currently split as to whether undocumented immigrants are entitled to Second Amendment rights. In 2015, the U.S. Court of Ap' peals for the Seventh Circuit in U.S. v. Meza-Rodriguez became the first circuit to explicitly hold that undocumented immigrants are part of the people referred to in the U.S. Constitution. This... 2016
Hana E. Brown , Jennifer A. Jones , Taylor Dow Unity in the Struggle: Immigration and the South's Emerging Civil Rights Consensus 79 Law and Contemporary Problems 5 (2016) In October of 2015, North Carolina Governor Pat McCrory signed into law a bill that banned counties and cities in the state from declaring themselves sanctuaries for undocumented immigrants. Though they take many forms, self-declared sanctuary cities typically refuse to allocate municipal funds or resources toward immigration enforcement efforts... 2016
Carrie Rosenbaum What (And Whom) State Marijuana Reformers Forgot: Crimmigration Law and Noncitizens 9 DePaul Journal for Social Justice 1 (Summer, 2016) Deportation rates of Latino/a noncitizens are higher than their presence in immigrant communities in the United States. The fact that Latino/a noncitizens experience immigration policing and deportation at higher rates than other noncitizens is due, at least in part, to federal immigration enforcement's use of alleged criminality to identify... 2016
Karla M. McKanders America's Disposable Youth: Undocumented Delinquent Juveniles 59 Howard Law Journal 197 (Fall, 2015) INTRODUCTION. 198 I. CONSTRUCTING THE LEGAL SUBJECT: UNDOCUMENTED DELINQUENT YOUTH AND MULTIPLE LAYERS OF ILLEGALITY. 201 A. Layer One: The Undocumented Child and the Immigration System. 202 1. Rhetoric and the Othering of Immigrants. 204 2. Immigrant Children and Vulnerability. 207 B. Layer Two: State and Local Juvenile Delinquency Systems. 211... 2015
Rose Cuison Villazor Chae Chan Ping V. United States: Immigration as Property 68 Oklahoma Law Review 137 (Fall, 2015) There is arguably no other case that is more familiar to immigration legal scholars than Chae Chan Ping v. United States. Chae Chan Ping, a Chinese laborer and long-term non-citizen resident of the United States found himself excluded at the border after a trip to China. Border officers denied him entry under an amendment to the Chinese Exclusion... 2015
Gabriel J. Chin , Douglas M. Spencer Did Multicultural America Result from a Mistake? The 1965 Immigration Act and Evidence from Roll Call Votes 2015 University of Illinois Law Review 1239 (2015) Between July 1964 and October 1965, Congress enacted the three most important civil rights laws since Reconstruction: The Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Voting Rights Act of 1965, and the Immigration and Nationality Act Amendments of 1965. As we approach the 50th anniversary of these laws, it is clear that all three have fundamentally remade the... 2015
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