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A conference ostensibly meant to showcase “family policy” reveals how anti-LGBTQ groups have embraced strong-family rhetoric to push their agenda of intolerance.
Larry Klayman made his name as an ultra-litigious, political gadfly who filed numerous cases against President Bill Clinton in the 1990s and then pursued debunked conspiracy theories about President Barack Obama’s birthplace.
When they were children, Herman Parker and his three sisters went to their grandparents’ house every election day.
After nearly two years in immigrant detention facilities, longtime U.S. resident Joseph Thompson – who is suffering from a deadly medical condition – thought he was about to be set free when the Board of Immigration Appeals (BIA) issued a ruling in his favor.
But then, in a rarely used maneuver, U.S. Attorney General William Barr exercised his authority over the immigration court system to certify the case to himself – essentially giving him the power to not only reverse the BIA’s ruling in Thompson’s case but also to alter the course of perhaps thousands of other cases.
Chris “Champ” Napier started speaking to students and at-risk youth about his experience in prison before he knew he would ever regain his freedom.
The protesters carried signs reading “Free asylum-seekers,” and “Richwood … your paychecks are covered in blood.”
They stood outside of Richwood Correctional Center near Monroe, Louisiana, where just a few weeks earlier, Cuban asylum-seeker Roylan Hernandez-Díaz, 43, became the second person to die in ICE custody since the new fiscal year began Oct. 1.
Stephen Miller linked immigration to violence in emails to Breitbart News – writing of crimes committed by nonwhites that “each one [is] more disturbing than the next.”
November is Native American Heritage Month – a fitting time to honor the resistance and resilience of Native peoples, including their fight to be heard by and represented in the government that dispossessed them for centuries.