Immigration & Emerging Communities
L.A. courts more than 46,000 cases the L.A. courts are currently dealing with. L.A. has the largest share of pending immigration cases, making it the busiest jurisdiction in the country.Add your comments
A quarter of the country's Vietnamese immigrants live in Orange, Los Angeles and Santa Clara counties.
The Washington Post was the latest big media outlet to for a ban on references to the NFL team's name, this stance goes back to the 90s.
As a retiree without a car, Grace Yin walks the streets of Chinatown every day, and never lets her guard down. Everywhere, she said, there are careless drivers. A relative was hit crossing Broadway and Cesar Chavez Avenue several years ago.
California state officials and lawmakers have introduced a plan that would provide money for pro-bono legal assistance to recently arrived unaccompanied child migrants.
A new bill by Democratic Sen. Kevin de Leon of Los Angeles would remove outdated language on the books referencing the controversial and now defunct Proposition 187.
Since 2010, thousands of bicyclists have embraced CicLAVia events. But as event organizers plan their first foray into the Eastside, reactions have ranged from trepidation to resentment.
Two months after it opened, an emergency shelter for unaccompanied minors on a naval base in Port Hueneme has closed, at least for the time being.
The lack of communication led the Obama administration to wrongly deny for weeks that 2,228 immigrants facing deportation had been released, according to a report on Tuesday.
The bronze monument to women who worked in Japanese military brothels during WW II will stay in Glendale's Central Park.
A killing in suburban St. Louis leads people to tweet "dueling" photos of themselves – one where the subject looks wholesome, and another where the same person might seem like a troublemaker.
Many illegal immigrants are coming from Asia, and some them say it's hard to be open about their status, which causes problems when it comes to seeking help.
An estimated 1.3 million Asians are in the country illegally, but most are not applying for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals.
How far can the President go on executive actions? Why would he make a move before the mid-term elections?
Social service agencies and nonprofits are scrambling to figure out what they need to do to help the thousands of immigrant children who have come to the U.S. in recent months.
A new Reuters/Ipsos poll shows 70 percent of Americans think immigrants in the country threaten its culture, economy. Immigration courts deal with bottleneck of migrant children's cases. States offer to house these children as they are placed with sponsors.