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In the age of COVID-19, anything other than ending deportations is a high-risk, potentially disastrous move.
Mexico’s new progressive president says he has a just immigration plan. But critics say it’s flawed.
For Central Americans fleeing homophobic and transphobic violence, heading North is an act of resistance—from our winter 2018 issue, Women Rising in the Americas.
The 7,000-person strong caravan from Central America has made international headlines and been targeted by the Trump administration. But the roots of the refugee crisis that led to the caravan go much deeper.
One mother’s recent deportation to her native Honduras reflects how the U.S. immigration regime not only separates families, but impels them to migrate to the United States in the first place.
A high-level summit in Miami bringing together leaders of Central America’s Northern Triangle, Mexico and the United States portends a Trumpist turn in U.S. policy in the region.
Instead of a “surge” in deportations, the U.S. government should be paying off its imperial debt to Central America.