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U.S. migration policies hit the Mexico-Guatemala border

by Rodrigo Cervantes Nov 12, 2019
Tensions between the U.S. and Mexico regarding migration have also hit hard on the borders, not only between both nations, but also between Mexico and Guatemala.
Raftsmen help Guatemalans cross the Suchiate towards Mexico, where they buy goods with higher quality and lower prices.
Rodrigo Cervantes for Marketplace

Child poverty may worsen under new "public charge" rule

by Sabri Ben-Achour and Rose Conlon Sep 10, 2019
Experts say proposed changes to public charge rules could have a chilling effect on enrollment in Medicaid and SNAP, negatively impacting the children of immigrants, many of whom are U.S. citizens.
 California attorney General Xavier Becerra looks at a poster that is displayed during a news conference with California Gov. Gavin Newsom at the California State Capitol on August 16, 2019 in Sacramento, California.
Justin Sullivan/Getty Images

Research finds Atlanta economy boosted by growing immigrant population

by Susanna Capelouto Aug 29, 2019
A survey from New American Economy says the region has more than 73,000 immigrant entrepreneurs.
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Check Your Balance ™️

The economic consequences of ICE raids are far reaching

by Samantha Fields Aug 22, 2019
It’s not just families who face hardship after a workplace ICE raid.
ICE agents executing a federal search warrant at a poultry processing plant in Mississippi on Aug. 7, 2019.
Photo courtesy of ICE

Immigration influx creates economic conundrum for Sweden

by Victoria Craig Jul 17, 2019
Sweden once welcomed more refugees per head than any other nation in the European Union.
People hold banners welcoming refugees in Malmö, Sweden.
Tommy Lindholm via Getty Images

Sweden's immigration debate: view from the street

by Robin Elizabeth Herr and Szu Ping Chan Jul 17, 2019
Scandinavia's largest economy has accepted more than 400,000 asylum seekers and relatives of previous immigrants in the past five years.
Adilson Silve was born in Brazil.
Robin Elizabeth Herr

Recent waves of U.S. immigrants are more highly skilled and educated than before, study finds

by Kimberly Adams and Daniel Shin Jul 10, 2019
Andrew Lim of New American Economy says more than 60% of immigrants 25 or older who were admitted in 2017 had at least a bachelor’s degree.
A sign on the U.S.-Mexico border in Tijuana, Mexico.
David McNew/Getty Images

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Here's how it works if you're undocumented and need health care

by Andy Uhler Jul 9, 2019
If a person without authorization to be in the U.S. can afford it, they can purchase nongovernment-subsidized insurance. But few jobs pay enough.
Medical students give a check-up to a Jamaican migrant worker on a H2A visa at a Connecticut apple orchard and farm on October 11, 2017 in Middlefield, Connecticut.
Spencer Platt/Getty Images

How immigrant entrepreneurs get their start in the U.S. economy

by David Wagner Jul 4, 2019
In the heart of LA’s Thai community, low-income immigrants are getting ready to launch their first businesses in a new food hall.
Iririn Srirada, the owner of Thai food stall So Zaap, at the East Hollywood Farmer's Market on Hollywood Boulevard.
James Bernal for KPCC

Could prosperity at home curb migration?

by Ben Bradford Jun 27, 2019
A new report suggests sending aid abroad could help ease a surge in inward migration.
A Guatemalan migrant recently released from federal detention holds an envelope with a message written in English as he waits inside a bus depot on June 11, 2019, in McAllen, Texas.
LOREN ELLIOTT/AFP/Getty Images