John C. Eastman From Plyler to Arizona: Have the Courts Forgotten about Corfield V Coryell? 80 University of Chicago Law Review 165 (Winter, 2013) I. Introduction. 69 II. American Legal History Casebooks. 72 III. Survey Texts. 78 IV. Introductory Texts. 86 V. Margins and Mainstreams. 91 VI. Conclusion. 98 2016
Steven R. Shapiro Ideological Exclusions: Closing the Border to Political Dissidents 100 Harvard Law Review 930 (February, 1987) I. The Problem of Chinese Immigration. 42 II. Why Did Congress Grant Relief?. 46 A. Executive Enforcement Policy and the Practical Impossibility of Deportation.. 46 B. Anti-Racist Views in Congress. 51 C. Popular Constitutionalism: Due Process in Spite of the Court. 53 D. Missionaries and the Institutional Church. 57 E. A Relief Bill Becomes an... 2016
Richard Boswell, Catherine Tactaquin, Mark Silverman, Joren Lyons, Bill Ong Hing Immigration Panel 3 Hastings Race and Poverty Law Journal 141 (Spring 2006) In April of 1914, a few hundred men and women in Calcutta boarded a ship bound for Vancouver, though British Canada had recently enacted a law that would prevent the ship's passengers from landing. As the ship, the Komagata Maru, steamed its way across the Pacific, officials in Vancouver braced themselves for its arrival. For Canadian officials,... 2016
Marjorie S. Zatz , Hilary Smith Immigration, Crime, and Victimization: Rhetoric and Reality 8 Annual Review of Law and Social Science 141 (2012) 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
Jennifer M. Chacón Loving Across Borders: Immigration Law and the Limits of Loving 2007 Wisconsin Law Review 345 (2007) 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
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. 5 I. Asian Immigration and the American Family: Shifting the Rhetoric From Exclusion to Assimilation. 9 A. Family Ideation and Early Stereotypes of Asians as Sexualized Yellow Peril. 11 B. Family Ideation and the Stereotyping of Asians as a Sexual Model Minority. 15 II. Why Gay Is Definitely Not the New Black: The Evolution of the Bad... 2016
Sarah Morando Lakhani Producing Immigrant Victims' "Right" to Legal Status and the Management of Legal Uncertainty 38 Law and Social Inquiry 442 (Spring, 2013) Jenny-Brooke Condon's article The Preempting of Equal Protection for Immigrants? analyzes important issues surrounding the constitutional rights of immigrants. Professor Condon in essence contends that the current legislative, executive, and scholarly focus on the distribution of immigration power between the state and federal governments has... 2016
Victor Romero Race, Immigration, and the Department of Homeland Security 19 Saint John's Journal of Legal Commentary 51 (Fall 2004) Mainstream pro-immigrant law reformers advocate for better treatment of immigrants by invoking a contrast with people convicted of a crime. This Article details the harms and limitations of a conceptual framework for immigration reform that draws its narrative force from a contrast with people-- citizens and noncitizens--who have been convicted of... 2016
Claire A. Smearman Second Wives' Club: Mapping the Impact of Polygamy in U.s. Immigration Law 27 Berkeley Journal of International Law 382 (2009) 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
Tally Kritzman-Amir SWAB BEFORE YOU ENTER: DNA COLLECTION AND IMMIGRATION CONTROL 56 Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review 77 (Winter, 2021) Since the Supreme Court's 2015 decision in Johnson v. United States--a federal sentencing decision holding that the residual clause of the Armed Career Criminal Act was void for vagueness--the vagueness doctrine has quietly and quickly exploded in the legal landscape governing the immigration consequences of crime. On September 29, 2016, the... 2016
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