Immigration News Blog
Thursday, September 04, 2014
Immigrants illegally in California comprise nearly 10% of workforce
Thursday, July 24, 2014
Top 5 Reasons Why Administrative Action on Immigration Would Benefit American WorkersTop 5 Reasons Why Administrative Action on Immigration Would Benefit American Workers
Administrative action that temporarily protects undocumented immigrants from deportation would benefit all American workers.
Friday, July 18, 2014
With Child Migrants Set to Become Students, Educators Must PrepareWith Child Migrants Set to Become Students, Educators Must Prepare
Immigrants Sending Money Back Home Face Fewer Options ...Immigrants Sending Money Back Home Face Fewer Options
The giant remittances economy — which consists of folks, mainly immigrants, sending money across borders — has been expanding for years.
Monday, July 14, 2014
New Report Highlights Dangerous Working Conditions, Low Wages for Undocumented Immigrants in the U.S.New Report Highlights Dangerous Working Conditions, Low Wages for Undocumented Immigrants in the U.S. Illegal immigrants don't hold the most dangerous jobs in America. ... Yet there is plenty of hazard, risk and occupational injury for the uncounted ... Cost of Being Illegal in the United States: Legal Status, Job Hazards and ... in
Wednesday, July 09, 2014
Critical Choices in Post-Recession California: Investing in the Educational and Career Success of Immigrant Youth
This report examines the educational experiences and outcomes of first- and second-generation immigrant youth ages 16 to 26 across California’s educational institutions, encompassing secondary schools, adult education, and postsecondary education.
Moving Up or Standing Still? Access to Middle-Skilled Work for Newly Arrived Migrants in the European Union
Central American Immigrants in the U.S.Central American Immigrants in the U.S.
Since the surge in Central American immigrants crossing the border illegally, many have had questions about their community. This report lists some basic socio-demographic statistics for immigrants in the United States from these countries
More than rumors drive Central American youths toward U.S.
Thursday, June 26, 2014
The Berkeley Law William K. Coblentz Civil Rights Endowment Student Research FellowshipsThe Berkeley Law William K. Coblentz Civil Rights Endowment
Student Research Fellowships
The Berkeley Law Coblentz Civil Rights Fellows Committee is currently accepting applications for the William K. Coblentz Civil Rights Endowment Student Research Fellowships. The Coblentz Fellowships provide students with a unique opportunity to develop important legal skills, build professional networks, and learn about substantive areas of law through Berkeley Law's cutting-edge research centers.
The program supports research and activities relating to racial and ethnic justice in California and the nation. Six student Coblentz Fellows will be selected to work for one semester beginning the Fall of 2014, in one of four of Berkeley Law’s research centers: the Center for the Study of Law and Society (CSLS), the Thelton E. Henderson Center for Social Justice (Henderson Center), the Haas Institute for a Fair and Inclusive Society, or the Chief Justice Earl Warren Institute on Law & Social Policy (Warren Institute). Selected Fellows will support ongoing or new research efforts being conducted by the center in which they are placed. Fellows can elect to work for their selected center in either the Fall or Spring semesters. Fellows will work between 4-8 hours per week, depending on the needs of their selected center and Fellows' availability. Fellows will be expected to produce a brief report at the end of the semester describing the goals, scope and outcomes of the assigned project.
The Coblentz Fellowship can be taken as a paid fellowship (approximately $2,583 for the semester) or for credit, but not for both. This determination, as well as start dates, will be made by each selected student prior to each appointment.
JD (rising 2Ls and 3Ls only), LLM, JSP-PhD, and JSD students who matriculate in academic year 2014-2015 are eligible to apply.
How to Apply
Interested students should forward applications via e-mail to Alex Lee at the Career Development Office. Questions may also be directed to Alex. Applications should include a current resume and a brief cover letter (no more than two pages in length) demonstrating an applicant’s interest in and commitment to racial/ethnic justice. All materials must be submitted as a single PDF document. Application materials not combined in a single electronic file will not be accepted. Electronic files should be named in the following way: "[last name][first initial].coblentz.pdf."
Applicants may indicate with which center they would prefer to work, but this is not required and does not guarantee placement in a given center if selected for the program. The deadline to apply is 9 am, Monday, July 14th.
Wednesday, June 25, 2014
Daily Immigration News Clips – June 25, 2014Daily Immigration News Clips – June 25, 2014
Aggregated local and national media coverage of major immigration law news stories being discussed throughout the U.S. on June 25, 2014.