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FoxNews.com Federal agents on Monday night took into custody two suspected illegal immigrants stopped by Arizona sheriff's deputies marking the first known time they have worked together on such a case since the Supreme Court ruling last week that
Supreme Court issued its ruling June 25 on SB 1070, Arizona's controversial anti-illegal immigration legislation. Across the state, local law enforcement agencies are preparing to enforce those aspects of the law upheld by the court. The Arizona
00 am (0) Comments Font Size: To the editor: We are a country of immigrants who have thrived because of the ingenuity and hard work of people from other countries coming here to begin a new life. Today, immigrant businesses of Latin descent employ 4.
The Republic azcentral.com The Glendale Police Department, like other agencies across Arizona, is looking to its legal advisers and state law enforcement officials for guidance on how last week's U.S...The high court's ruling struck down several
The Republic azcentral.com Seven law-enforcement agencies in Arizona operated under agreements with the federal government that gave specially trained officers the authority to act as immigration agents. President Barack Obama's administration
Would America be a better place if Carlos and Rafael are deported?...There are literally thousands of them just like Carlos and Rafael across this country. Carlos was 14 and Rafael was 13 in 2004 when their parents took them and their little sister
This report originally appeared in Friday's edition of El Tiempo, a Spanish-language newspaper published by Stephens Media. Editor, El Tiempo Las Vegas activists and students blame voters and unkept promises for the Arizona immigration law that the U.
the supreme court ruling allows police to continue to check the immigration status of people they suspect of being in the US illegally. Photograph: Eric Thayer/Reuters This week, while some pro-migrant supporters embraced the SB1070 supreme court
Wednesday, June 27, 2012 2:00 pm (0) Comments Font Size: In the coming days, the fight over Arizona's immigration law will be reignited by opponents who will seek a court order in a bid to thwart a U.S. Supreme Court decision that says police can
The Supreme Court didn't simply strike down three of four provisions of Arizona's controversial Show Me Your Papers law this week. It sent a clear signal to any of the other 49 state legislatures considering copycat laws that immigration policy