Panel: No Americans Need Apply

The Center for Immigration Studies will host a panel discussion on Thursday, October 24, focusing on employer discrimination against native-born workers.

The conversation will center on the release of a new report examining real-world case studies in which the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) has sued employers for systematically favoring low-skill immigrants over native workers.

Latest Census Bureau Surveys Do Not Agree on Size and Growth of Immigrant Population

The two Census Bureau surveys that measure the foreign-born population have recently diverged in unexpected ways.  The significant differences between the two surveys raise questions about the size and growth in the nation's legal and illegal immigrant populations. For this reason, reporters and commentators should be cautious in interpreting the data until a clearer picture emerges.

 

Panel: Health Care for Illegal Immigrants

What would it cost?

The Center has released two reports as part of a panel discussion on the cost of granting healthcare benefits to illegal immigrants. 

New Reports:

How Much Would It Cost to Provide Health Insurance to Illegal Immigrants?

The Cost of Immigrant Medicaid Coverage Under Current Policy

The Long Overdue Revision of the Refugee Resettlement Program

The FY 2020 refugee ceiling has been set at 18,000, this is the lowest ceiling since the current resettlement system was set up by the Refugee Act of 1980. Perhaps more important than the number, however, is a parallel policy change giving states and localities veto power over resettlement in their jurisdictions. 

Read More: What’s the Purpose of Refugee Resettlement

EVENT: A Conversation with USCIS Acting Director Ken Cuccinelli

Ken Cuccinelli, Acting Director of U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, was featured in an Immigration Newsmaker conversation hosted by the Center for Immigration Studies on September 26 at the National Press Club. 

Panel: No Americans Need Apply
Panel: No Americans Need Apply
Census Surveys Diverge
Census Surveys Diverge
Health Care for Illegal Immigrants
Health Care for Illegal Immigrants
2020 Refugee Ceiling
2020 Refugee Ceiling
Newsmaker Series Event
Newsmaker Series Event

The Center for Immigration Studies will host a panel discussion on Thursday, October 24, focusing on employer discrimination against native-born workers.

The conversation will center on the release of a new report examining real-world case studies in which the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) has sued employers for systematically favoring low-skill immigrants over native workers.

The two Census Bureau surveys that measure the foreign-born population have recently diverged in unexpected ways.  The significant differences between the two surveys raise questions about the size and growth in the nation's legal and illegal immigrant populations. For this reason, reporters and commentators should be cautious in interpreting the data until a clearer picture emerges.

 

What would it cost?

The Center has released two reports as part of a panel discussion on the cost of granting healthcare benefits to illegal immigrants. 

New Reports:

How Much Would It Cost to Provide Health Insurance to Illegal Immigrants?

The Cost of Immigrant Medicaid Coverage Under Current Policy

The FY 2020 refugee ceiling has been set at 18,000, this is the lowest ceiling since the current resettlement system was set up by the Refugee Act of 1980. Perhaps more important than the number, however, is a parallel policy change giving states and localities veto power over resettlement in their jurisdictions. 

Read More: What’s the Purpose of Refugee Resettlement?

 

 

Ken Cuccinelli, Acting Director of U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, was featured in an Immigration Newsmaker conversation hosted by the Center for Immigration Studies on September 26 at the National Press Club. 

Home

Why Mexico Is Cooperating with Us on Immigration

‘No one will come to trample our country, our land!’

One of the reasons border apprehensions have dropped from their alarming peak in May is that Mexico has been pretty aggressive in stopping third-country nationals from traversing its territory on their way north to make bogus asylum claims so they can be released into the U.S.