Dina Haynes talked about Immigration and Customs Enforcement, U.S. Customs and Border Protection, and the Department of Homeland Security.
“More than anything else, black underclass needs human capital, the values, the habits, the attitudes, the behaviors, that facilitate economic advancement, regardless of who gets elected,” said Jason Riley, a columnist for the Wall Street Journal.
The website discusses the histories of various ethnic groups, as well as shifts in demographics in different parts of the Boston area.
O’Hanlon gets her noticeable optimism and cheer from her family, saying, “I was lucky to come from a family that was very happy.”
Boston residents join Oxfam, Amnesty International, and the International Institute of New England to discuss the current status of global immigration, more specifically, President Trump’s “Travel Ban,” one year later.
Heyer cited significant changes to the U.S. immigration system brought about by President Donald Trump, including national security, selective travel bans, and expanding those targeted for deportation.
This year’s focus was on issues of racial justice, mass incarceration, and immigration.
“My mom was kind of stuck in Egypt for a whole year last year, and I know that feeling of having a family member removed, in a different country.”