Panel: The Ukraine War and Its Impacts on Migration

Will energy disruptions in Ukraine this winter cause a new wave of migration?

Will the disruptions in food and fertilizer exports caused by the Ukraine war lead to famine in Africa, further increasing migration flows to Europe and the U.S.?

These and other issues will be addressed in a panel discussion, sponsored jointly by the Center for Immigration Studies and the Hungarian Migration Research Institute, on Thursday, October 13 at 9:30 a.m. Eastern Time. Experts from the

Panel: The Cultural Impact of Immigration

The Center for Immigration Studies hosted a panel discussion on Thursday, October 6, at 9:30 a.m., entitled, "The Cultural Impact of Immigration" at the Army and Navy Club in Washington, D.C. The conversation began with a discussion of NYU Professor Lawrence Mead's book, "Burdens of Freedom: Cultural Difference and American Power." He will be joined on the panel by Ramesh Ponnuru, editor of National Review, and Peter Skerry, a professor of political science at Boston College.

Western Hemisphere Comprises Larger Share of New Immigrants

A new analysis by the Center for Immigration Studies of data collected by the U.S. government in the first half of 2022 shows that not only is immigration up from Mexico, Central America, the Caribbean, and South America, but immigration from the rest of the world has declined. As a result, 2022 is the first time since 2006 that the government’s Current Population Survey (CPS) shows more than half of new legal and illegal immigrants came from this part of the world.

The Second Generation: Glass Half Empty or Half Full?

This analysis measures the socio-economic status (SES) of U.S.-born adult (ages 25 to 29) children of immigrants (second-generation Americans). We focus on this age group because by this age individuals have traditionally become independent of their parents, but are still young enough that their immigrant parents are relatively recent arrivals.

Court rules that Center for Immigration Studies’ Lawsuit Can Proceed against the Biden Administration

Judge Trevor McFadden of the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia has ruled that the lawsuit, Massachusetts Coalition for Immigration Reform (MCIR) v. Department of Homeland Security, can proceed against the Biden Administration for failing to conduct environmental analysis under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA).

Panel: The Ukraine War and Migration
Panel: The Ukraine War and Migration
Panel: The Cultural Impact of Immigration
Panel: The Cultural Impact of Immigration
Western Hemisphere Immigration Increases
Western Hemisphere Immigration Increases
Second Generation Socio-Economic Status
Second Generation Socio-Economic Status
CIS NEPA Lawsuit Can Proceed
CIS NEPA Lawsuit Can Proceed

Will energy disruptions in Ukraine this winter cause a new wave of migration?

Will the disruptions in food and fertilizer exports caused by the Ukraine war lead to famine in Africa, further increasing migration flows to Europe and the U.S.?

These and other issues will be addressed in a panel discussion, sponsored jointly by the Center for Immigration Studies and the Hungarian Migration Research Institute, on Thursday, October 13 at 9:30 a.m. Eastern Time. Experts from the United States and Europe will examine the refugee and internally displaced people (IDPs) challenges produced by the war and faced by Ukraine, Europe, Africa, and the United States.

The Center for Immigration Studies hosted a panel discussion on Thursday, October 6, at 9:30 a.m., entitled, "The Cultural Impact of Immigration" at the Army and Navy Club in Washington, D.C. The conversation began with a discussion of NYU Professor Lawrence Mead's book, "Burdens of Freedom: Cultural Difference and American Power." He will be joined on the panel by Ramesh Ponnuru, editor of National Review, and Peter Skerry, a professor of political science at Boston College.

A new analysis by the Center for Immigration Studies of data collected by the U.S. government in the first half of 2022 shows that not only is immigration up from Mexico, Central America, the Caribbean, and South America, but immigration from the rest of the world has declined. As a result, 2022 is the first time since 2006 that the government’s Current Population Survey (CPS) shows more than half of new legal and illegal immigrants came from this part of the world.

This analysis measures the socio-economic status (SES) of U.S.-born adult (ages 25 to 29) children of immigrants (second-generation Americans). We focus on this age group because by this age individuals have traditionally become independent of their parents, but are still young enough that their immigrant parents are relatively recent arrivals.

Judge Trevor McFadden of the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia has ruled that the lawsuit, Massachusetts Coalition for Immigration Reform (MCIR) v. Department of Homeland Security, can proceed against the Biden Administration for failing to conduct environmental analysis under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA).

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Appeals Court: DACA is Unlawful

The new DACA regulation is subject to the same legal defects as the original program

The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled that the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program is unlawful, but remanded the case to the lower district court to reconsider the legal challenge as it applies to the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s (DHS) new DACA regulation. In the meantime, current DACA holders may renew their status, but no new applications can be processed.

Biden Administration's Refusal to Enforce the Border Is Breeding Dangerous Vigilante Sentiment

Any stated intent to shoot illegal immigrants must be called out, condemned, and reported to authorities

Border security advocates must not only condemn vigilante murder as an option the moment they hear it, but also help law enforcement separate them from the movement — just as mainstream Democrats should have condemned and rooted out Antifa rioters from their movement during nationwide 2020 riots, but never did.

Polling: Immigration’s a Key Issue for Voters and a Big Liability for Biden

Especially among Republicans ... and Catholics

The midterm congressional elections — which will determine control of the House and Senate — are about five weeks away. Recent polling reveals that immigration will be a key issue when voters, Republicans and Catholics in particular, head to the ballot box. That could be bad for the president’s fellow Democrats because it is an area in which he polls poorly, but it’s an opportunity the GOP could let slip away.