Victor Bascara In the Future to Any Third Power: "Most Favored Nations," Personhood, and an Emergent World Order in Yick Wo V. Hopkins 21 Asian American Law Journal 177 (2014) In the early summer of 1912, at the height of the racist Chinese exclusion era, Ong Choon Hing boarded the SS Siberia destined for the Port of San Francisco. He arrived at the immigration inspection station at Angel Island on July 28, 1912. Angel Island, located in San Francisco Bay not far from Alcatraz Island, was used as a detention and... 2000
Kristina M. Campbell Rising Arizona: the Legacy of the Jim Crow Southwest on Immigration Law and Policy after 100 Years of Statehood 24 Berkeley La Raza Law Journal 1 (2014) Professor Jack Chin has written a provocative paper that, as is characteristic of his work, has much to commend to it. His basic thesis is that the gulf between the constitutional law of immigration and that which applies to citizens is not as great as is frequently stated. To support this novel argument, he takes on the ambitious task of comparing... 2000
  THE AGREEMENT AND THE GIRMITIYA 134 Harvard Law Review 1826 (March, 2021) The Chinese exclusion laws (1882-1943) stand among the darkest moments in the history of American race policy. One of the first acts of federal legislation regulating immigrants, Chinese exclusion would remain the only policy that banned from entering the United States a group of people explicitly on grounds of race. Over the last thirty years... 2000
Hon. Paul Brickner , Meghan Hanson The American Dreamers: Racial Prejudices and Discrimination as Seen Through the History of American Immigration Law 26 Thomas Jefferson Law Review 203 (Spring 2004) The development of U.S. immigration law has largely been influenced by the tension between the plenary power doctrine and constitutional norms. Some scholars have further suggested that this tension has resulted in the creation of phantom constitutional norms in the context of immigration laws. The plenary power doctrine declares that Congress... 2000
Kevin R. Johnson The Case for African American and Latina/o Cooperation in Challenging Racial Profiling in Law Enforcement 55 Florida Law Review 341 (January, 2003) The harshest measures of contemporary American immigration law disproportionately affect persons of color. At the same time, persons of color have become the primary subjects of migration to the United States and are thus the main beneficiaries of the substantial benefits the U.S. immigration system offers. The extent to which racism, conscious or... 2000
Rachel E. Rosenbloom The Citizenship Line: Rethinking Immigration Exceptionalism 54 Boston College Law Review 1965 (November, 2013) The Illegal Immigration Reform and Immigrant Responsibility Act and the Antiterrorism and Effective Death Penalty Act, both passed in 1996, substantially altered U.S. immigration law and policy. In December 1999, the Criminal Justice Institute of Harvard Law School, the Harvard Law School Immigration and Refugee Clinic, and the Boston College Law... 2000
Allegra M. McLeod The U.s. Criminal-immigration Convergence and its Possible Undoing 49 American Criminal Law Review 105 (Winter, 2012) This essay is an effort to predict what the Supreme Court will do with constitutional immigration law, focusing in particular on substantive categories of aliens who are not allowed to enter or remain in the United States. The Court's record in this context consists of a string of cases, over a century long, upholding with depressing regularity... 2000
L. Darnell Weeden We the People Should Extend Constitutional Protections to Undocumented Resident Immigrants Killed Unreasonably by the Police 44 Thurgood Marshall Law Review 187 (Spring, 2020) We live in a nation with two dominant characteristics. One, we are a nation of immigrants. Two, we are a nation based on rights. So why are immigrants the last group to gain rights? Why are the archaic laws of our dark past being shielded from the light of progress that has touched all other areas of jurisprudence, but lags disgracefully behind in... 2000
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) Gregorio Diaz, an American citizen of Mexican descent, is an Illinois resident. On February 18, 1998, Mr. Diaz arrived at O'Hare International Airport, Chicago from a trip abroad. When passing through customs, he was detained by an Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS) inspection officer , at which time he submitted documentation of his... 1999
Ernesto Hernández-López Global Migrations and Imagined Citizenship: Examples from Slavery, Chinese Exclusion, and When Questioning Birthright Citizenship 14 Texas Wesleyan Law Review 255 (Spring 2008) I. Introduction. 760 II. Critical Race Theory. 764 III. History of Discrimination Against Asian Americans: Nativism and the Racialization of Asian Americans As Foreign. 769 IV. Asian-American Contributions to the Critical Race Movement. 773 A. Constructing Asian-American Identities During the Exclusion Era. 776 B. Contemporary Discrimination... 1999
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